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  1. Ludvig Beckman (forthcoming). Review of Kant and Modern Political Philosophy. [REVIEW] Theoria.
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  2. Ludvig Beckman (2014). Democracy and the Right to Exclusion. Res Publica 20 (4):395-411.
    A defining feature of democracy is the inclusion of members of the political association. However, the corresponding right to exclusion has attracted undeservedly scant attention in recent debates. In this paper, the nature of the right to exclusion is explored. On the assumption that inclusion requires the allocation of legal power-rights to the people entitled to participate in the making of collective decisions, two conceptions of the right to exclusion are identified: the liberty-right to exclude and the claim-right to exclude. (...)
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  3. Ludvig Beckman (2014). The Subjects of Collectively Binding Decisions: Democratic Inclusion and Extraterritorial Law. Ratio Juris 27 (2):252-270.
    Citizenship and residency are basic conditions for political inclusion in a democracy. However, if democracy is premised on the inclusion of everyone subject to collectively binding decisions, the relevance of either citizenship or residency for recognition as a member of the polity is uncertain. The aim of this paper is to specify the conditions for being subject to collective decisions in the sense relevant to democratic theory. Three conceptions of what it means to be subject to collectively binding decisions are (...)
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  4. Gregory Alexander, Larry Alexander, Amalia Amaya, Amy Baehr, Ludvig Beckman, Charles Beitz, Vera Bergelson, Mitchell Berman, Michael Blake & Linda Bosniak (2012). Please Join Us in Thanking All of Those Experts in Law and Philosophy for Devoting Time and Effort to Review the Papers We Have Sent Them. The Editor and Publisher Acknowledge the Colleagues Listed Below for Their Excellent Reviews of Papers for Which Final Decisions Have Been Made in 2012. Law and Philosophy 31:769-770.
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  5. Eva Erman & Ludvig Beckman (eds.) (2012). Territories of Citizenship. Palgrave Macmillan.
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  6. Ludvig Beckman (2008). Democratic Inclusion, Law, and Causes. Ratio Juris 21 (3):348-364.
    Abstract. In this article two conceptions of what it means to say that all affected persons should be granted the right to vote in democratic elections are distinguished and evaluated. It is argued that understanding "affected" in legal terms, as referring to the circle of people bound by political decisions, has many advantages compared to the view referring to everyone affected in mere causal terms. The importance of jurisdictions in deciding rights to democratic influence should hence be recognized more clearly (...)
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  7. Christa Acampora, Anita Allen, Andrew Altman, Paul Anand, Scott Anderson, Robin Andreasen, Scott Arnold, Birmingham Elizabeth Ashford, Kim Atkins & Ludvig Beckman (2007). Recognition of Reviewers. Journal of Social Philosophy 38 (4):507-510.
  8. Ludvig Beckman (2005). Democracy and Genetic Privacy: The Value of Bodily Integrity. [REVIEW] Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 8 (1):97-103.
    The right to genetic privacy is presently being incorporated in legal systems all over the world. It remains largely unclear however what interests and values this right serves to protect. There are many different arguments made in the literature, yet none takes into account the problem of how particular values can be justified given the plurality of moral and religious doctrines in our societies. In this article theories of public reason are used in order to explore how genetic privacy could (...)
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  9. Ludvig Beckman (2004). Are Genetic Self-Tests Dangerous? Assessing the Commercialization of Genetic Testing in Terms of Personal Autonomy. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 25 (5-6):387-398.
    Should a growing market for genetic self-tests be welcomed or feared? From the point of view of personal autonomy the increasing availability of predictive health information seems promising. Yet it is frequently pointed out that genetic information about future health may cause anxiety, distress and even loss of life-hopes. In this article the argument that genetic self-tests undermine personal autonomy is assessed and criticized. I contend that opportunities for autonomous choice are not reduced by genetic information but by misperceptions and (...)
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  10. Ludvig Beckman (2004). Fairness. Review of Metaphysics 58 (1):188-190.
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  11. Ludvig Beckman (2004). Genetic Privacy From Locke's Point of View. Journal of Value Inquiry 38 (2):224-251.
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  12. Ludvig Beckman (2003). Human Dignity and Legal Reactions to Reproductive Cloning: Is the Principle Too Vague? Human Reproduction and Genetic Ethics 9 (2):387-398.
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  13. Ludvig Beckman (2002). Katrin Flikschuh, 2000. Kant and Modern Political Philosophy Cambridge: Cambridge University. Theoria 68 (2):177-181.
  14. Ludvig Beckman (2001). Rights, Rights-Talk, and Children. Journal of Value Inquiry 35 (4):509-515.
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  15. Ludvig Beckman (2001). The Liberal State & the Politics of Virtue. Transaction Publishers.
    In this volume, schematically divided into two parts, Ludvig Beckman challenges the common view that support for the good life, the politics of virtue, is in ...
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