1. Juliet Williams (2005). Liberalism and the Limits of Power. Palgrave Macmillan.
    Following a comparative study of canonical liberal philosophers Hayek and Rawls, Juliet Williams reveals a new direction for conceptualizing limited government in the twenty-first century, highlighting the central role that democratic politics--rather than philosophical principles--should play in determining the uses and limits of state power in a liberal regime. Williams draws on recent scholarship in the field of democratic theory and cultural studies in arguing for a shift in the ways liberals approach the study of politics.
     
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  2. Juliet Williams (1997). On the Road Again: Hayek and the Rule of Law. Critical Review 11 (1):101-120.
    Abstract In his political writings, F. A. Hayek faces a classic liberal dilemma: he opposes coercion but recognizes that sometimes the state can help to minimize it. Hayek attempts to resolve the dilemma of the limits of state power by offering a definition of the rule of law that does not depend on a controversial conception of rights. However, his effort to formalize the rule of law fails. Not only does Hayek implicitly rely on an undefended theory of rights, but (...)
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  3. Juliet Williams (1935). The Problem of Maternal Mortality. The Eugenics Review 27 (1):75.
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