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  1. Religious Freedom in the European Union: The Application of the European Convention on Human Rights in the European Union, Proceedings of the 19th Meeting of the European Consortium for Church and State Research Nicosia , 15 –18 November 2007, Leuven, Paris, Edited by Achilles Emilianides: Walpole, MA, Peeters, 2011, Vii + 418 Pp., €54 , ISBN 978-9-042-92243-3. [REVIEW]Ton Meijers - 2013 - International Journal of Philosophy and Theology 74 (2):166-167.
  2. Can Liberal Egalitarians Protect the Occupational Freedom of the Economically Talented?Joseph Mazor - 2018 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 21 (6):703-725.
  3. High Liberalism and Weak Economic Freedoms.Katy Wells - 2018 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 21 (6):679-702.
  4. Balancing Privacy and Free Speech: Unwanted Attention in the Age of Social Media.Mark Tunick - 2015 - London: Routledge.
    In an age of smartphones, Facebook and You Tube, privacy may seem to be a norm of the past. This book addresses ethical and legal questions that arise when media technologies are used to give individuals unwanted attention. Drawing from a broad range of cases within the US, UK, Australia, Europe, and elsewhere, I ask whether privacy interests can ever be weightier than society’s interest in free speech and access to information. Taking a comparative and interdisciplinary approach, and drawing on (...)
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  5. Incommensurability in Global Ethics, The Case of Islamic Aniconism and Freedom of Speech.Hamid Andishan - 2017 - Cultura 14 (2):37-48.
    Can all values be reduced to one or a few fundamental ones? Two values may neither exceed the other in importance nor be equal. In such situation, they cannot be reduced to each other or to a third value, and we can call such values as ”incommensurable”. Drawing on the concept of incommensurable values and what recently is called ”global ethics”, I will argue that if two values from two different cultures conflict, one must pay enough attention to the idea (...)
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  6. Our Bodies, Whose Property?Laura Brace - 2016 - Contemporary Political Theory 15 (2):e8-e10.
  7. The Disputation of Hate: Speech Codes, Pluralism, and Academic Freedoms.Phil Cox - 1995 - Social Theory and Practice 21 (1):113-144.
  8. Hate Speech, Dignity and Self-Respect.Jonathan Seglow - 2016 - Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 19 (5):1103-1116.
    This paper engages with the recent dignity-based argument against hate speech proposed by Jeremy Waldron. It’s claimed that while Waldron makes progress by conceptualising dignity less as an inherent property and more as a civic status which hate speech undermines, his argument is nonetheless subject to the problem that there are many sources of citizens’ dignitary status besides speech. Moreover, insofar as dignity informs the grounds of individuals’ right to free speech, Waldron’s argument leaves us balancing hate speakers’ dignity against (...)
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  9. Mécanisme Et Limites de L'Association Humaine.J. Novicow.Charles A. Ellwood - 1913 - International Journal of Ethics 23 (3):366-367.
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  10. Political Freedom.George G. Brenkert - 1991 - Routledge.
    This book examines the underlying theoretical issues concerning the nature of political freedom. Arguing that most previous discussions of such freedom have been too narrowly focused, it explores both conservativism from Edmund Burke to its present resurgence, the radical tradition of Karl Marx, as well as the orthodox liberal model of freedom of John Locke, John Stuart Mill and Isaiah Berlin. _Political Freedom_ argues that these three accounts of political freedom - conservative, liberal and radical - all have internal weaknesses (...)
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  11. Freedom of Thought and Expression in Eurocommunist Philosophy.Thomas Nemeth - 1985 - Studies in Soviet Thought 30 (4):397-406.
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  12. Freedom, Republicanism, and Workplace Democracy.Keith Breen - 2015 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 18 (4):470-485.
  13. Freedom of Association: It’s Not What You Think.Kimberley Brownlee - 2015 - Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 35 (2):267-282.
    This article shows that associative freedom is not what we tend to think it is. Contrary to standard liberal thinking, it is neither a general moral permission to choose the society most acceptable to us nor a content-insensitive claim-right akin to the other personal freedoms with which it is usually lumped such as freedom of expression and freedom of religion. It is at most a highly restricted moral permission to associate subject to constraints of consent, necessity and burdensomeness; a conditional (...)
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  14. Hate Speech and Distorted Communication: Rethinking the Limits of Incitement.Sarah Sorial - 2015 - Law and Philosophy 34 (3):299-324.
    Hate speech is commonly defined with reference to the legal category of incitement. Laws targeting incitement typically focus on how the speech is expressed rather than its actual content. This has a number of unintended consequences: first, law tends to capture overt or obvious forms of hate speech and not hate speech that takes the form of ‘reasoned’ argument, but which nevertheless, causes as much, if not more harm. Second, the focus on form rather than content leads to categorization errors. (...)
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  15. Mecanisme Et Limites de l'Association Humaine, Par J. Novicow. [REVIEW]Charles A. Ellwood - 1912 - Ethics 23:366.
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  16. Amy Gutmann, Ed., Freedom of Association. [REVIEW]Erik Anderson - 1999 - Philosophy in Review 19:183-185.
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  17. Tamil Web Blogs: A Boon for the Freedom of Expression.R. Shantha Mary Joshitta, J. Rayammal, R. Princitta & M. Prakash - 2011 - Eubios Journal of Asian and International Bioethics 21 (6):217-218.
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  18. Sex Skeptics: Speech is Free but Thought Remains In Chains. [REVIEW]Elizabeth Brake - 2000 - Reason Papers 25:101-112.
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  19. Hate Speech Law: A Philosophical Examination.Alex Brown - 2015 - Routledge.
    Hate speech law can be found throughout the world. But it is also the subject of numerous principled arguments, both for and against. These principles invoke a host of morally relevant features and practical considerations . The book develops and then critically examines these various principled arguments. It also attempts to de-homogenize hate speech law into different clusters of laws/regulations/codes that constrain uses of hate speech, so as to facilitate a more nuanced examination of the principled arguments. Finally, it argues (...)
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  20. A Functional Examination of Hate Speech.Mattie Scott - 1997 - Semiotics:333-345.
  21. Responding to Hate Speech on Social Media.Molly B. Pepper, Adriane Leithauser, Peggy Sue Loroz & Brian Steverson - 2012 - International Journal of Cyber Ethics in Education 2 (4):45-54.
    In the Spring of 2012, fans of the Gonzaga University basketball team used hate speech on social media site Twitter to express their frustration at losing a game to the Brigham Young University team. In response, the students in the Hate Studies in Business course started a student-led movement to “Take the Hate Out of Hoops.” The students applied their lessons in virtue ethics and leveraged the experiential structure of the course to create a positive response to a negative event. (...)
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  22. Rita Kirk Whillock and David Slayden (Eds). Hate Speech.W. L. Benoit - 1997 - Argumentation 11:381-383.
  23. Freedom of Association.Amy Gutmann (ed.) - 1998 - Princeton University Press.
    "This collection of essays is the best one-volume introduction to a timely topic: the nature, purposes, moral justifications of (and limitations on) freedom of association in liberal democracies.
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  24. Amy Gu Tmann, Ed., Freedom of Association Reviewed By.Erik A. Anderson - 1999 - Philosophy in Review 19 (3):183-185.
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  25. Richard Moon, The Constitutional Protection of Freedom of Expression Reviewed By.Roger A. Shiner - 2001 - Philosophy in Review 21 (3):196-199.
  26. Larry Alexander, Is There a Right of Freedom of Expression? Reviewed By.Jon Mahoney - 2006 - Philosophy in Review 26 (5):313-315.
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  27. The Banned Books of England and Other Countries.Cyril Bibby - 1963 - The Eugenics Review 54 (4):221.
  28. Law, Liberalism and Free Speech.D. F. B. Tucker - 1986 - Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    To find more information about Rowman and Littlefield titles, please visit www.rowmanlittlefield.com.
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  29. 'Speaking Back': The Likely Fate of Hate Speech Policy in the United States and Australia1.Katharine Gelber - 2012 - In Mary Kate McGowan Ishani Maitra (ed.), Speech and Harm: Controversies Over Free Speech. pp. 50.
  30. Beyond Belief: Pragmatics in Hate Speech and Pornography1.Rae Langton - 2012 - In Mary Kate McGowan Ishani Maitra (ed.), Speech and Harm: Controversies Over Free Speech. pp. 72.
  31. "Created Equal": The Press and Hate Speech.Howard Good - 2003 - In Desperately Seeking Ethics: A Guide to Media Conduct. Scarecrow Press. pp. 87.
  32. Public or Private Freedom? Response to Kateb.Fred Dallmayr - 1987 - Social Research 54.
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  33. Immigration and Freedom of Movement.Adam Hosein - 2013 - Ethics and Global Politics 6 (1):25-37.
    In this paper I focus on one very influential argument for open borders, the freedom of movement argument, which says that if we value freedom of movement we must demand open borders. I begin the paper the paper by discussing Joseph Carens’ well known version of the argument. I then consider, and reject, David Miller’s response to that argument. Finally, I develop my own reply to Carens. Both Carens and Miller, I argue, are mistaken about the proper grounds for freedom (...)
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  34. Democratic Justice as Intersubjective Freedoms.Craig Browne - 2010 - Thesis Eleven 101 (1):53-62.
    According to Maria Markus, the development of a particularly open and interested moral-psychological disposition towards the other is critical to the endeavour of subjects to realize the decent society. Drawing on the work of George Herbert Mead, it will be argued that such a sense of decency involves not just a normative commitment to reciprocity but a reflexive appreciation of the significance of the other to the formation of the self. Meads sketches of intersubjective freedoms are shown to provide a (...)
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  35. State Speech Vs. Hate Speech: What to Do About Words That Wound?Michael Weinman - 2006 - Essays in Philosophy 7 (1):18.
    This is, indeed, another work on the subject of hate speech regulation in the United States. And yet, it is not just another such work. For my goal here is not to settle the jurisprudential arguments regarding the possibility of any specific hate speech regulation, either extant or yet to be conceived, withstanding a Constitutional test. Nor is it my intention to demonstrate, on the basis of a comparative study of existing legislation, that such regulation either is or is not (...)
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  36. “Political Correctness” and Freedom of Speech in British Universities.Caroline Cox - 1994 - Minerva 32 (2):193-195.
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  37. Academic Freedom in South Africa.G. R. Bozzli - 1975 - Minerva 13 (3):428-465.
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  38. The Public Ecology of Freedom of Association.Andres Moles - 2014 - Res Publica 20 (1):85-103.
    This paper defends the claim that private associations might be legitimately constrained by a requirement of reasonableness. I present a list of goods that freedom of association protect, and argue that the limits to associational freedom have to be sensitive to the nature of these goods. In defending this claim, I cast doubt on two popular liberal arguments: One is that attitudes cultivated in the private sphere are not likely to spill over into the public arena. The other is that (...)
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  39. Reconciling the Freedom of Scientific Inquiry and the Group Interests of Indigenous Peoples in Genetic Research: Article 21 of Taiwan's Indigenous Peoples Basic Act as an Experiment.Chen Chung-Lin - 2010 - Asian Bioethics Review 2 (4):258-272.
  40. Saunders, WK, Degradation: What the History of Obscenity Tells Us About Hate Speech; Heyman, JS, Free Speech and Human Dignity.Julija Perhat - 2012 - Croatian Journal of Philosophy 34:111-116.
  41. Can Tolerance Be Grounded in Equal Respect?Enzo Rossi - 2013 - European Journal of Political Theory 12 (3):240-252.
    In this paper I argue that equal respect-based accounts of the normative basis of tolerance are self-defeating, insofar as they are unable to specify the limits of tolerance in a way that is consistent with their own commitment to the equal treatment of all conceptions of the good. I show how this argument is a variant of the long-standing ‘conflict of freedoms’ objection to Kantian-inspired, freedom-based accounts of the justification of systems of norms. I criticize Thomas Scanlon’s defence of ‘pure (...)
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  42. Hate Speech and the Problems of Agency.Kory Schaff - 2000 - Social Philosophy Today 16:185-201.
    At the center of the hate speech controversy is the question whether it constitutes conduct. If hate speech is not conduct, then restricting it runs counter to free speech. But even if it could be shown that it is a kind of conduct, complicated questions arise. Does it necessarily follow that we restrict speech? Practically speaking, can speech even be restricted, either through new legislation or the enforcement of existing laws regulating conduct? Are measures such as hate crimes legislation both (...)
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  43. Censorship & Rebellion.Charles Brook, Leila Morris, Andrew Green & Amy Provan - 2011 - Philosophy Now 83:32-33.
  44. Copyright and Freedom of Expression: A Philosophical Map.Alexandra Couto - 2008 - In A. Gosseries, A. Marciano & A. Strowel (eds.), Intellectual Property and Theories of Justice. Palgrave.
  45. Utopians at Play.Philip Abbott - 2004 - Utopian Studies 15 (1):44 - 62.
  46. Religious Belief and Freedom of Expression: Is Offensiveness Really the Issue?Peter Jones - 2011 - Res Publica 17 (1):75-90.
    An objection frequently brought against critical or satirical expressions, especially when these target religions, is that they are ‘offensive’. In this article, I indicate why the existence of diverse and conflicting beliefs gives people an incentive to formulate their complaints in the language of offence. But I also cast doubt on whether people, in saying they are offended really mean to present that as the foundation of their complaint and, if they do, whether their complaint should weigh with us. These (...)
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  47. Political Free Speech Ought to Be an Absolute.James A. Gould - 1982 - International Journal of Applied Philosophy 1 (1):65-70.
  48. Ideology, Strategy & Organization.Frank H. Brooks - unknown
    The mid-1880s, like the mid-1870s, were a time of considerable turmoil for American workers. Unemployment and wage cuts were widespread and workers responded with strikes, boycotts, union organizing, local labor tickets, and a bewildering variety of reform schemes and ideologies. Perhaps the central event of the 1880s was the Haymarket incident. The bomb and subsequent trial had a broad historical impact, sparking a red scare, blunting the eight-hour movement, establishing the stereotype of anarchists as wildeyed, foreign bombthrowers, and intensifying calls (...)
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  49. Mandatory School Uniforms and Freedom of Expression.Mark C. Vopat - 2010 - Ethics and Education 5 (3):203 - 215.
    On 10 December 2007 the Akron City School Board ? following the precedent set by many school systems across the United States and the world ? instituted a policy of mandatory school uniforms for all students in grades K?8. The measure was met with mixed reviews. While many parents supported the measure, a small group of parents from a selective, arts-focussed, middle school (grades 4?8) objected to the policy. It was their contention that children attending this particular school should be (...)
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  50. Limitations on Freedom of Expression.Jean Wahl - 1963 - World Futures 2 (sup001):32-35.
1 — 50 / 317