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  1. In Defense of Moderate Inclusivism: Revisiting Rawls and Habermas on Religion in the Public Sphere.Jonas Jakobsen & Kjersti Fjørtoft - 2018 - Etikk I Praksis - Nordic Journal of Applied Ethics 2:143-157.
    The paper discusses Rawls’ and Habermas’ theories of deliberative democracy, focusing on the question of religious reasons in political discourse. Whereas Rawls as well as Habermas defend a fully inclusivist position on the use of religious reasons in the ‘background culture’ or ‘informal public sphere’, we defend a moderately inclusivist position. Moderate inclusivism welcomes religiously inspired contributions to public debate, but it also makes normative demands on public argumentation beyond the ‘public forum’ or ‘formal public sphere’. In particular, moderate inclusivism (...)
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  • Respect, Coercion, and Religious Reasons.Henrik Friberg‐Fernros - 2016 - Journal of Religious Ethics 44 (3):445-471.
    It is often assumed that people of faith should not endorse a law for religious reasons, since such an endorsement is considered to be disrespectful. Such a position is increasingly opposed by scholars who argue that such demands unjustifiably force people of faith to compromise their religious ideals. In order to defend their opposition to such demands, some scholars have invoked thought experiments as reductio arguments against the claim that endorsing laws dependent on religious reasons is necessarily disrespectful. I argue (...)
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