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Constructing Inequality

Political Theory 28 (3):355-376 (2000)

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  1. Toward a Reconciliation of Integration and Racial Solidarity.Sharon Stanley - 2014 - Contemporary Political Theory 13 (1):46-63.
    Both advocates and critics of racial integration have often depicted it as fundamentally hostile to enduring forms of racial identification and racial solidarity. This article questions the presumed antithesis between racial integration and racial solidarity through a sustained engagement with Elizabeth Anderson’s The Imperative of Integration, which depicts strong forms of racial solidarity as obstacles to integration that citizens must transcend in order to achieve racial justice. Contra Anderson, I argue that, especially under present conditions of racial segregation and inequality, (...)
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  • ‘Reflections on Little Rock’ and Reflective Judgment.Franco Palazzi - 2017 - Philosophical Papers 46 (3):389-441.
    Reflections on Little Rock is one of Hannah Arendt’s most controversial writings. Read from the perspective of the political philosopher, it appears even more contentious than her famous remarks in Eichmann in Jerusalem. In the last two decades, a number of critical contributions have been published addressing this essay, highlighting how it casts serious doubts on the correctness of Arendt’s dealing with the racial question and, more generally, on the tenability of central elements of her political thought – e.g., her (...)
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  • Dealing with Urban Diversity: Promises and Challenges of City Life for Intercultural Citizenship.Bart van Leeuwen - 2010 - Political Theory 38 (5):631-657.
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  • Dealing with Urban Diversity: Promises and Challenges of City Life for Intercultural Citizenship.Bart van Leeuwen - 2010 - Political Theory 38 (5):631-657.
    Intercultural citizenship seems to benefit from certain generic aspects of city life that carry a negative quality, such as "blas? attitude" or the typical "indifference" of city dwellers. The main part of this essay argues that this observation allows the formulation of a moral minimum?a threshold conception?of intercultural citizenship in the urban setting, namely, what I call side-by-side citizenship. A certain level of indifference makes possible personal freedom and a tolerant multicultural city, although there are more ideal formulations of intercultural (...)
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