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  1. Robert Justin Lipkin, We Are All Judicial Activists Now.
    Judicial activism is in serious, though undeserved, trouble. The current impasse over its role in constitutional discourse pits two opposed positions committed to different paradigms of judicial activism against one another. One side condemns activist judges for engaging in ultra vires adjudication by reading their idiosyncratic values into the Constitution. In this view, the charge of judicial activism has significant content and should be deployed to restrain renegade judges. The other side insists that calling someone a "judicial activist" has only (...)
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  2. Robert Justin Lipkin, Federalism as Balance.
    Federalism as balance between the federal government and the states is a deeply entrenched principle of American constitutional law. Without the idea of balance or some replacement concept, judges and constitutional scholars seem incapable of conceptualizing federalism and resolving federalist conflicts. The thesis of the Article is that federalism as balance must be reexamined to assess whether it is jurisprudentially sound. For this purpose, the Article introduces a framework for understanding balancing discourse generally. Upon examination, federalism as balance does not (...)
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  3. Robert Justin Lipkin, Progressivism as Communitarian Democracy.
    This article formulates a progressive conception of communitarian democracy which rests upon the distinction between deliberative and dedicated conceptions of community. Deliberative communities seek fallibilistic change through a non-Enlightenment conception of practical reason. According to this pragmatist conception of practical reason, members of deliberative communities jointly attempt to formulate political truth independently of any a priori or non-deliberative standards of the right and the good. By contrast, dedicated communities seek what they regard as the truth about reality and insist upon (...)
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  4. Robert Justin Lipkin (1999). Book Note (Reviewing Michael Rosenfeld, Just Interpretations: Law Between Ethics and Politics (1998). Ethics 109:958.
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  5. Robert Justin Lipkin (1998). Book Review (Reviewing Olufemi Taiwo, Legal Naturalism: A Marxist Theory of Law (1996). [REVIEW] Mind 107:900.
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  6. Robert Justin Lipkin (1997). Book Review:Liberalism Divided: Freedom of Speech and the Many Uses of State Power. Owen M. Fiss. [REVIEW] Ethics 107 (4):737-.
  7. Robert Justin Lipkin (1996). Book Note (Reviewing Responding to Imperfection: The Theory and Practice of Constitutional Amendment (Sanford Levinson Ed., 1995). Ethics 106:674.
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  8. Robert Justin Lipkin (1996). Book Review (Reviewing Michael J. Perry, The Constitution in the Courts: Law or Politics?(1994). [REVIEW] Ethics 106:467.
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  9. Robert Justin Lipkin (1996). Book Review:The Constitution in the Courts: Law or Politics? Michael J. Perry. [REVIEW] Ethics 106 (2):467-.
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  10. Robert Justin Lipkin (1995). Book Review:Conscience and the Constitution: History, Theory and Law of the Reconstruction Amendments. David A. J. Richards. [REVIEW] Ethics 106 (1):208-.
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  11. Robert Justin Lipkin (1993). Book Note (Reviewing Paul W. Kahn, History and Legitimacy: Self-Government in American Constitutional Theory (1993). Ethics 104:922.
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  12. Robert Justin Lipkin (1988). Punishment, Penance and Respect for Autonomy. Social Theory and Practice 14 (1):87-104.
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  13. Robert Justin Lipkin (1981). Hare's Theory of Rational Assent. Philosophical Studies 28:238-244.
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  14. Robert Justin Lipkin (1977). Universalizability and Prescriptivity in Practical Reasoning. Southern Journal of Philosophy 15 (1):67-79.
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