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  1. The Law of the Street.Barbara Levenbook - 2022 - In Mark McBride and James Penner (ed.), New Essays on the Nature of Legal Reasoning. pp. 23-44..
    Everyone agrees that law is a constituent of social reality. Law seems to be a system by which conduct is governed and guided. Its usefulness consists, in part, on its ability to govern and guide conduct in its characteristic way. If laws guides the conduct of lay law subjects, then it must be (really) possible for the content of the laws governing their conduct to be known by them under standard social conditions. Moreover, if some degree of efficacy in guiding (...)
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  2. The Theoretical Logic and Contemporary Value of Legal Philosophy in Hegel’s Critique of Legal Philosophy.芳 刘 - 2022 - Advances in Philosophy 11 (2):149-153.
  3. A New Introduction to Jurisprudence: Legality, Legitimacy and the Foundations of the Law.Paul Cliteur & Afshin Ellian - 2019 - Routledge.
    A New Introduction to Jurisprudence takes one of the central problems of law and jurisprudence as its point of departure: what is the law? Adopting an intermediate position between legal positivism and natural law, this book reflects on the concept of 'liberal democracy' or 'constitutional democracy'. In five chapters the book analyses: the idea of higher law, liberal democracy as a legitimate model for the state, the separation of church and state or secularism as essential for the democratic state, the (...)
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  4. Towards a Theatrical Jurisprudence.Marett Leiboff - 2019 - Routledge.
    This book brings the insights of theatre theory to law, legal interpretation and the jurisprudential to reshape law as a practice of response and responsibility. Confronting a Baconian antitheatrical legality embedded in its jurisprudences and interpretative practices, the book turns to theatre theory and practice to ground a theatrical jurisprudence, taking its cues from Han-Thies ¿Lehmann¿s conception of the post-dramatic theatre and the early work of theatre visionary Jerzy Grotowski. It asks law to move beyond an imagined ideal grounded in (...)
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  5. Complexity Theory and Law: Mapping an Emergent Jurisprudence.Jamie Murray & Thomas E. Webb - 2018 - Routledge.
    This collection of essays explores the different ways the insights from complexity theory can be applied to law. Complexity theory - a variant of systems theory - views law as an emergent, complex, self-organising system comprised of an interactive network of actors and systems that operate with no overall guiding hand, giving rise to complex, collective behaviour in law communications and actions. Addressing such issues as the unpredictability of legal systems, the ability of legal systems to adapt to changes in (...)
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  6. Rethinking Indian Jurisprudence: An Introduction to the Philosophy of Law.Aakash Singh Rathore & Garima Goswamy - 2018 - Routledge India.
    What is law? What is the source of law? What is the law for? How does law differ from other norms or codes of conduct? What is the difference between law and morality? Who is obligated to follow the law and why? What is the difference between moral and legal obligation? This book addresses these foundational questions about the law in general, and seeks to reorient our thoughts to the specific nature of law in India, the India of today, and (...)
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  7. Sociological Jurisprudence: Juristic Thought and Social Inquiry.Roger Cotterrell - 2017 - Routledge.
    This book presents a unified set of arguments about the nature of jurisprudence and its relation to the jurist's role. It explores contemporary challenges that create a need for social scientific perspectives in jurisprudence, and it shows how sociological resources can and should be used in considering juristic issues. Its overall aim is to redefine the concept of sociological jurisprudence and outline a new agenda for this. Supporting this agenda, the book elaborates a distinctive juristic perspective that recognises law's diversity (...)
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  8. Law and the Question of the Animal: A Critical Jurisprudence.Yoriko Otomo & Edward Mussawir - 2013 - Routledge.
    This book addresses the problem of 'animal life' in terms that go beyond the usual extension of liberal rights to animals. The discourse of animal rights is one that increasingly occupies the political, ethical and intellectual terrain of modern society. But, although the question of the status of animals holds an important place within a range of civil, political and technological disciplines, the issue of rights in relation to animals usually rehearses the familiar perspectives of legal, moral and humanist philosophy. (...)
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  9. Law, Empire, and the Sultan: Ottoman Imperial Authority and Late Ḥanafī Jurisprudence. By Samy A. Ayoub.James E. Baldwin - 2022 - Journal of Islamic Studies 33 (2):253-255.
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  10. Philosophy, Law, and Permission.Christoph Kletzer - 2022 - American Journal of Jurisprudence 66 (2):373-393.
    : The Idea of a Pure Theory of Law presents a new jurisprudential theory based on Hans Kelsen's Pure Theory of Law. This article responds to some criticisms of that book, in particular those that question the role that permissions can play in our thinking about he law. The article begins with a brief restatement of the basic ideas behind my theory of permission and then tackles the most salient clusters of criticism. It ends with a discussion of some more (...)
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  11. Kletzer on Permissions.Lars Vinx - 2022 - American Journal of Jurisprudence 66 (2):309-320.
    : Kelsen argued that any legal system claims a monopoly of the legitimate use of coercive force. Where there is law, Kelsen held, uses of force are prohibited unless they are specifically authorized by the law. Christoph Kletzer's reconstruction of the Pure Theory of Law offers a more austere picture of the relation between law and coercive force. According to Kletzer, the law regulates the use of force simply by permitting it. To make good on this claim, Kletzer must show (...)
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  12. Permissions, Deontic Voids, and the Karamazov Argument.Michael S. Green - 2022 - American Journal of Jurisprudence 66 (2):291-307.
    : This essay criticizes three positions concerning permissions taken by Christoph Kletzer in his book The Idea of a Pure Theory of Law. First, Kletzer argues that Hans Kelsen should have understood X has having a legal obligation to φ if and only if someone else is permitted to exercise force upon X for not-φ-ing. Kelsen in fact had good reasons to speak of empowerment rather than only of permission. The second topic concerns the type of strong permission that Joseph (...)
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  13. Kelsen, Kletzer, and the Differentiation of Law.Frederick Schauer - 2022 - American Journal of Jurisprudence 66 (2):269-278.
    : The differentiation of law is a pervasive and crucially important topic. Although H.L.A. Hart and others have stressed how law resembles games and other institutions, Hans Kelsen’s focus on law as a “specific” social technique represents a needed focus on what makes law different, or special. Christoph Kletzer admirably follows Kelsen in focusing and what makes law unique, and Kletzer’s claim that law is unique in ordering the use of force is also a valuable contribution to the project of (...)
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  14. A Pure Theory with a Naturalistic Fallacy? A Critique of Kletzer’s Reformulation.Alexander Somek - 2022 - American Journal of Jurisprudence 66 (2):321-337.
    : Kletzer’s book is the most important and most original contribution to the project of the Pure Theory of law that we have seen in decades. The reformulation that is offered by Kletzer raises the question, however, whether it is also consistent with Kelsen’s original project. This may be doubted, for it is to be feared that Kletzer’s theory involves a variety of the naturalistic fallacy and celebrates de facto as natural law the law of the jungle. As an attempt (...)
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  15. Kletzer’s Direttissima.N. E. Simmonds - 2022 - American Journal of Jurisprudence 66 (2):339-353.
    Kletzer believes that, by focusing upon permission, we can derive the law’s obligatory power from the idea that the world is normatively inert. In a normatively inert world, everything is permitted. Consequently, if the law operates by permitting the use of force, it requires no deep normative underpinning: it could even invoke moral nihilism as its basis. Although ingenious, this argument faces two formidable problems. Firstly, in a normatively inert world, permissions can have causal effects but no normative effects. And (...)
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  16. Conditions, Fictions and the Basic Norm.Kristin Y. Albrecht - 2022 - American Journal of Jurisprudence 66 (2):279-290.
    : This paper reflects on Christoph Kletzer’s absolute positivism and puts a focus on a view of the basic norm that grounds the validity of law in the law itself. I will try to explain the significance of this idea against the backdrop of Hans Kelsen’s transformation of the basic norm from a “hypothesis” to a “fiction.” I shall argue that the goal of an ultimate foundation of the objective validity of a legal order can only be accomplished by a (...)
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  17. Law and the Limits of Sovereign Power.Maris Köpcke - 2021 - American Journal of Jurisprudence 66 (1):115-128.
    : Barber’s recent book The Principles of Constitutionalism argues that state sovereignty is not subject to legal limits, from either domestic or supranational law. It further suggests that state sovereignty is not subject to moral limits either. This paper argues that this is an unsound view of state sovereignty and that Barber’s work contains valuable resources for developing an alternative, sounder view. A sound account of state sovereignty will consider the legitimate scope of a state’s authority, over and above the (...)
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  18. Coercive Law.Thomas Adams - forthcoming - Oxford Journal of Legal Studies.
    In this review article I consider Kenneth Einar Himma’s argument that law is necessarily coercive. While casting doubt on Himma’s framing of the issues as well as on his specific claims in support of that conclusion, I suggest some alternate avenues for arguing that law is a coercive institution.
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  19. The Human in Human Rights.Suzy Killmister - forthcoming - In Jessica Gienow-Hecht, Sönke Kunkel & Sebastian Jobs (eds.), Visions of Humanity. New York: Berghahn Books.
    This chapter interrogates the human in human rights. It first takes issue with the common assumption that to be human just is to be a member of the species homo sapiens, and that this suffices for possession of human rights. Such an assumption is problematic because it presupposes a unique ‘essence’ possessed by all and only human beings, which in turn functions to exclude certain individuals from the realm of the human, and presents a culturally-specific vision of humanity as if (...)
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  20. This Is Not a Peace Pipe: Towards a Critical Indigenous Philosophy.Dale Antony Turner - 2006 - Toronto: University of Toronto Press.
    Explores indigenous intellectual culture and its relationship to, and within, the dominant Euro-American culture. This book also contends that indigenous intellectuals need to engage the legal and political discourses of the state, respecting both indigenous philosophies and Western European intellectual traditions.
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  21. A Republican Argument for the Rule of Law.Frank Lovett - 2020 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy:1-22.
  22. Dilemas Deônticos: uma abordagem baseada em relações de preferência.Rafael Testa - 2008 - Dissertation, University of Campinas
    Nosso objetivo neste trabalho é apresentar uma proposta de solução a paradoxos relacionados à lógica deôntica presentes na literatura, reunidos sob o que é chamado de dilemas deônticos - situações nas quais duas obrigações conflitantes estão presentes num mesmo sistema normativo. Situações deste tipo, quando formalizadas (em SDL - standard deontic logic - ou em outras lógicas relacionadas), levam a uma inconsistência. Nossa proposta baseia-se em relações de preferência que geram uma ferramenta de escolha dentre as duas soluções normativas conflitantes, (...)
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  23. Comprehensibility and Accountability.Roy Shapira - 2021 - Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 41 (4):1227-1248.
    In Incomprehensible!, Wendy Wagner highlights a blind spot in the design of many legal programmes: they demand that market players share as much information as possible, but neglect to demand that the information be conveyed comprehensibly. Wagner shows how the neglect of comprehensibility undermines the law’s effectiveness, and provides a menu of concrete proposals for alleviating it. Yet Wagner’s analysis leaves one important question unanswered: will making information more comprehensible necessarily lead to more accountability and better policy outcomes? This review (...)
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  24. Jurisprudence in a Globalized World.Jorge Luis Fabra Zamora - 2020 - Cheltenham, UK: Edward Elgar Publishing.
    In this unique book, leading legal scholars and philosophers provide a breadth of perspectives and inspire stimulating debate around the transformations of jurisprudence in a globalized world. Traditionally the central debates surrounding jurisprudence and legal theory are concerned with the elucidation of the particularities of state-law. This innovative book considers that this orthodox picture may no longer be tenable, given the increasing standardization of technologies, systems and information worldwide. -/- Split across four thematic parts, this timely book provides a broad (...)
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  25. Olemisen oikeudenmukaisuus: laki ja järjestys esisokraattisilla ajattelijoilla.Jussi Backman - 2015 - Tiede Ja Edistys 40 (1):27-42.
    Lähtökohtanaan Jean-Paul Vernantin ja Albrecht Dihlen historialliset teesit artikkeli tarkastelee tärkeimpien ”lakia ja järjestystä” ilmaisevien käsitteiden (nomos, dikē) roolia esisokraattisten filosofien, erityisesti Anaksimandroksen, Herakleitoksen ja Parmenideen, ajattelussa. Arkaaisessa kreikkalaisessa ajatusmaailmassa sekä luonnon että ihmisyhteisön sisäinen tasapaino ilmentää moninaisen jumalmaailman ja ihmisten välistä vuorovaikutusta. Esisokraatikot ajattelevat todellisuutta eriytyneenä ykseytenä, jonka moninaisuutta sitoo yhteen yhtenäinen perusrakenne; tämän mallin uusi filosofia jäsentää uudesta polis-ajattelusta lainattujen käsitteiden avulla. Tämä esisokraatikkojen ”poliittinen ontologia” ja toisaalta nomoksen, yhteisöllisen normiston, enenevä ymmärtäminen inhimillisenä konventiona, mahdollistaa fysiksen ja nomoksen, (...)
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  26. Two Views of the Rule of Recognition.Ezequiel H. Monti - 2019 - Jerusalem Review of Legal Studies 19 (1):100-109.
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  27. A Neuroscience Study on the Implicit Subconscious Perceptions of Fairness and Islamic Law in Muslims Using the EEG N400 Event Related Potential.Ahmed Izzidien & Srivas Chennu - 2018 - Journal of Cognition and Neuroethics 2 (5):21-50.
    We sought to compare the implicit and explicit views of a group of Muslim graduates on the fairness of Islamic law. In this preliminary investigation, we used the Electroencephalographic N400 Event Related Potential to detect the participant’s implicit beliefs. It was found that the majority of participants, eight out of ten, implicitly held that Islamic Law was unfair despite explicitly stating the opposite. In seeking to understand what separated these eight participants from the remaining two – the two who both (...)
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  28. What Are Institutional Groups?Miguel Garcia-Godinez - 2020 - In Miguel Garcia-Godinez, Rachael Mellin & Raimo Tuomela (eds.), Social Ontology, Normativity and Law. Berlin: pp. 39-62.
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  29. The Metaphysics of Statehood.David Tan - 2018 - Canadian Journal of Law and Jurisprudence 31 (2):403-429.
    This paper considers the connections between the Statehood/recognition debate in international law and social ontology. I aim to show that certain theories of social ontology, which I call Groupjective Internalism, can be used to defend Constitutive Theories of Statehood. Among philosophers whom I consider committed to Groupjective Internalism are major figures in the field: Searle, Gilbert and Tuomela. This is an interesting result as Constitutive Theories are generally looked upon with suspicion in international law.
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  30. What Makes Law Coercive When It is Coercive.Lucas Miotto - 2021 - Archiv Fuer Rechts Und Sozialphilosphie 107 (2):235-250.
    Most legal and political philosophers agree that typical legal systems are coercive. But there is no extant account of what typically makes typical legal systems coercive when they are coercive. This paper presents such an account and compares it with four alternative views. Towards the end I discuss the proposed account’s payoffs. Among other things, I show how it can help us explain what I call ‘comparative judgements’ about coercive legal systems (judgements such as ‘Legal system a is more coercive (...)
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  31. The Good, The Bad, and the Puzzled: Coercion and Compliance.Lucas Miotto - 2021 - In Jorge Luis Fabra Zamora & Gonzalo Villa Rosas (eds.), Conceptual Jurisprudence: Methodological Issues, Conceptual Tools, and New Approaches. Dordrecht, Netherlands:
    The assumption that coercion is largely responsible for our legal systems’ efficacy is a common one. I argue that this assumption is false. But I do so indirectly, by objecting to a thesis I call “(Compliance)”, which holds that most citizens comply with most legal mandates most of the time at least partly in virtue of being motivated by legal systems’ threats of sanctions and other unwelcome consequences. The relationship between (Compliance) and the efficacy of legal systems is explained in (...)
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  32. Negative Governmentality Through Fundamental Rights: The Far Side of the European Convention on Human Rights.Muhammad Ali Nasir - 2018 - European Law Journal 4 (24):297-320.
    This essay analyses those statements that mention legal norms in negative terms. Specifically, it analyses those statements that define a legal system by mentioning how legal protection does not work and where legal protection ends, and those statements that identify what rights‐holders do not have to with their legally protected free capacities. This essay argues that these statements address a systemic question. It calls such a dynamic as negative governmentality. The argument proceeds in four steps. It introduces the concept of (...)
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  33. The Dilemmas of Constitutional Courts and the Case for a New Design of Kelsenian Institutions.Pablo Castillo-Ortiz - 2020 - Law and Philosophy 39 (6):617-655.
    Legal and political controversies persist about the performance of Kelsenian-type constitutional courts in democratic systems. One of the reasons is that the design of these institutions cannot easily accommodate simultaneous but conflicting demands for the strong protection of democracy and human rights, judicial independence and constitutional restraint. Challenging the dominant approach to the design of contemporary constitutional courts, this article proposes a new way to balance these three values through reforms to the structure of Kelsenian institutions. The proposal seeks to (...)
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  34. Artificial Intelligence and Legal Disruption: A New Model for Analysis.John Danaher, Hin-Yan Liu, Matthijs Maas, Luisa Scarcella, Michaela Lexer & Leonard Van Rompaey - forthcoming - Law, Innovation and Technology.
    Artificial intelligence (AI) is increasingly expected to disrupt the ordinary functioning of society. From how we fight wars or govern society, to how we work and play, and from how we create to how we teach and learn, there is almost no field of human activity which is believed to be entirely immune from the impact of this emerging technology. This poses a multifaceted problem when it comes to designing and understanding regulatory responses to AI. This article aims to: (i) (...)
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  35. The Metaphysics of Legal Organisations.Rachael Mellin - 2020 - In Raimo Tuomela & Rachael Mellin (eds.), Social Ontology, Normativity and Law. Berlin, Germany: pp. 159-178.
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  36. King, Fuller and Dworkin Natural Law and Hard Cases.Muhammad Mustafa Rashid - 2020 - Economic and Social Thought.
    The debate between natural law and positivist law has been received much attention. Ronald Dworkin exposes the limitation of positivist law through the argument of hard cases. This argument is furthered strengthened when we apply the interpretation of Martin Luther King Jr and the voluntarist natural law tradition, and Lon Fuller’s ‘procedural view’ and the application of the ‘principles of legality’.
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  37. Reasons Internalism, Cooperation, and Law.Olof Leffler - 2020 - In Miguel Garcia-Godinez, Rachael Mellin & Raimo Tuomela (eds.), Social Ontology, Normativity and Law. Berlin: pp. 115-132.
    Argues that reasons internalism, suitably understood, explains categorical reasons for us to cooperate with each other. The norms we then cooperate to satisfy can lie at the heart of legal systems, yielding unexpected implications in the philosophy of law.
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  38. Methodenfrage der Rechtswissenschaft in China: Rückblick und Ausblick.Wei Feng - 2016 - In Yuanshi Bu (ed.), Juristische Methodenlehre in China und Ostasien. pp. 45-75.
    Die Disziplin, die als „Juristische Methodenlehre“ bezeichnet wird, ist gegenwärtig chinesischen Juristen nicht fremd, sie stammt aber ursprünglich aus dem deutschen Sprachraum. In der Literatur finden sich auch verwandte Ausdrücke wie „Juristische Methodologie“, „Juristische Methodik“ bzw.„Methodenlehre der Rechtswissenschaft“. Seit Anfang des 21. Jahrhunderts wurde ihre Rezeption in China durch zwei Übersetzungen gekennzeichnet, nämlich die „rechtswissenschaftliche Methodenlehre“ (faxue fangfalun) und die „rechtliche Methodenlehre“ (falü fangfalun). Neben der herkömmlichen Methodenlehre entwickelte sich auch eine jüngere Theorie der juristischen Argumentation, die die weltweite Aufmerksamkeit (...)
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  39. Non-Positivism and Encountering a Weakened Necessity of the Separation Between Law and Morality – Reflections on the Debate Between Robert Alexy and Joseph Raz.Wei Feng - 2019 - Archiv Für Rechts- Und Sozialphilosophie, Beiheft 158:305-334.
    Nearly thirty years ago, Robert Alexy in his book The Concept and Validity of Law as well as in other early articles raised non-positivistic arguments in the Continental European tradition against legal positivism in general, which was assumed to be held by, among others, John Austin, Hans Kelsen and H.L.A. Hart. The core thesis of legal positivism that was being discussed among contemporary German jurists, just as with their Anglo- American counterparts, is the claim that there is no necessary connection (...)
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  40. Continuity in Morality and Law.Re’em Segev - 2021 - Theoretical Inquiries in Law 22 (1):45-85.
    According to an influential and intuitively appealing argument, morality is usually continuous, namely, a gradual change in one morally significant factor triggers a gradual change in another; the law should usually track morality; therefore, the law should often be continuous. This argument is illustrated by cases such as the following example: since the moral difference between a defensive action that is reasonable and one that is just short of being reasonable is small, the law should not impose a severe punishment (...)
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  41. Totemism of the Modern State: On Hans Kelsen’s Attempt to Unmask Legal and Political Fictions and Contain Political Theology.Arkadiusz Górnisiewicz - 2020 - Ratio Juris 33 (1):49-65.
  42. Against the Managerial State: Preventive Policing as Non-Legal Governance.John Lawless - 2020 - Law and Philosophy (6):657-689.
    Since at least the 1980s, police departments in the United States have embraced a set of practices that aim, not to enable the prosecution of past criminal activity, but to discourage people from breaking the law in the first place. It is not clear that these practices effectively lower the crime rate. However, whatever its effect on the crime rate, I argue that preventive policing is essentially distinct from legal governance, and that excessive reliance on preventive policing undermines legal governance. (...)
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  43. Review of "Natural Law & the Nature of Law" by Jonathan Crowe. [REVIEW]Emad Atiq - 2020 - Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2020.
    Commentary on Crowe's metaethics and his theory of law as a goodness-fixing kind.
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  44. Straffens filosofi.Kristoffer Balslev Willert - 2019 - Turbulens 1 (1):1.
  45. Social Ontology, Normativity and Law.Rachael Mellin, Raimo Tuomela & Miguel Garcia-Godinez (eds.) - 2020 - Berlin, Germany: De Gruyter.
    This volume contains the proceedings of the Social Ontology, Normativity, and Philosophy of Law conference, which took place on May 30–31, 2019 at the University of Glasgow. At the invitation of the Social Ontology Research Group, a panel of prominent scholars shed light on a range of key topics within social ontology, normativity, and philosophy of law from an interdisciplinary perspective.
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  46. Legal Conditional Norms.Hidehiko Adachi - 2017 - Analisi E Diritto 2017:347-354.
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  47. Constitutive Justice and Human Rights.Marija Velinov Rastko Jovanov - 2019 - Filozofija I Društvo 30 (4):478-492.
    In order to show the validity of here proposed conception of social ontology and its advantages over descriptive theories of social reality, which in the analysis of the socio-ontological status of human rights find only legally understood normativity as present in social reality, we will first lay out Searle’s interpretation of human rights. In the second step, we will introduce the methodical approach and basic concepts of our socio-ontological position, and explain the structure of the relationship between justice, law, morality, (...)
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  48. Constitutive Justice and Human Rights.Rastko Jovanov & Marija Velinov - 2019 - Filozofija I Društvo 30 (4):478-492.
    In order to show the validity of here proposed conception of social ontology and its advantages over descriptive theories of social reality, which in the analysis of the socio-ontological status of human rights find only legally understood normativity as present in social reality, we will first lay out Searle’s interpretation of human rights. In the second step, we will introduce the methodical approach and basic concepts of our socio-ontological position, and explain the structure of the relationship between justice, law, morality, (...)
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  49. Sources, Recognition and the Unity of the Legal System.José de Sousa E. Brito - 2020 - International Journal for the Semiotics of Law - Revue Internationale de Sémiotique Juridique 33 (1):19-33.
    A critical analysis of Kelsen’s theory leads to a broad concept of custom, which covers diverse types of customary norms, where the always required conviction of legal bindingness depends on different types of factual and normative reasons. In it we should include a strict concept of custom or legal usage, derogating custom, custom of general international law, custom that establishes an unwritten constitution, custom that establishes a new written constitution, judicial custom which creates a rule of precedent and custom newly (...)
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  50. Ethics and Law in Kant’s Views: The Principle of Complementarity.Tatyana Pavlova, Elena Zarutska, Roman Pavlov & Kolomoichenko Oleksandra - 2019 - International Journal of Ethics and Systems 35 (4):651-664.
    Purpose The purpose of this study is to consider the complementarity of ethics and law with regard to the problem of their common existence in society through the identification of common and different characteristics in the philosophy of I. Kant. -/- Design/methodology/approach This study is based on the observation that in modern society ethics and law remain the main social regulators and their co-existence requires the definition of their interaction and complementarity. Also, as this problem is closely related to issues (...)
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1 — 50 / 3184