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  1. Ricardo Blaug (1996). New Theories of Discursive Democracy: A User's Guide. Philosophy and Social Criticism 22 (1):49-80.
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  2.  14
    Ricardo Blaug (1986). John Rawls and the Protection of Liberty. Social Theory and Practice 12 (2):241-258.
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  3.  33
    Ricardo Blaug (2000). Citizenship and Political Judgment: Between Discourse Ethics and Phronesis. Res Publica 6 (2):179-198.
    Political judgment is notoriously hard to theorise, and in the recent debates surrounding Habermas's discourse ethics we encounter classic disagreements around the nature, operation and validity of such judgments. This paper evaluates Habermas's account of political judgment and explores the problems raised by his critics. It then focuses on the contentious role played by universals within his account. What emerges is a reformulated theory of judgment based on the thin universalism of fair deliberation, and a description of a sub-set of (...)
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    Ricardo Blaug (2007). Cognition in a Hierarchy. Contemporary Political Theory 6 (1):24.
    To contribute to the organizational turn in research on participatory democracy, this paper examines the effects of organizational hierarchy on individual thinking. Power corrupts, but neither political scientists nor psychologists can really tell us how. To identify mechanisms by which it does so, the paper introduces recent advances in the field of cognitive psychology, here to suspicious political theorists. The study of cognition shows that we actively make meaning, and that we do so with a discernable neurological apparatus. The paper (...)
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    Ricardo Blaug (2009). Why is There Hierarchy? Democracy and the Question of Organisational Form. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 12 (1):85-99.
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  6. Ricardo Blaug & John Schwarzmantel (eds.) (2001). Democracy: A Reader. Columbia University Press.
    At a time when democracy appears to be universally acclaimed as the only acceptable form of government, it is all the more necessary to be clear about what democracy means. _Democracy: A Reader_ provides a range of pivotal statements on this important topic from supporters and defenders as well as critics and skeptics.
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  7. Ricardo Blaug & John Schwarzmantel (2016). Democracy: A Reader. Cup.
    _Democracy_ begins with classical statements on the value of democracy and follows with texts defining the concepts of freedom and autonomy, equality, representation, majority rule, markets, multiculturalism, and citizenship. It also covers feminist, conservative, and elitist critiques of democracy and contemporary issues. For this edition, the authors include new sections on the rapidly changing relations among democracy and globalization, the Internet, religion, and violence, providing a valuable introduction to standard articulations of democracy and its current concerns in the modern, interconnected, (...)
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