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  1.  52
    What about Race after Obama: Individualism, Multiculturalism, or Assimilationism?John A. Berteaux - 2010 - Philosophy in the Contemporary World 17 (1):13-25.
    I argue that we do not get an adequate picture of society from liberal conceptions of race and racism. What this analysis does, then, is call for a synthesis of historical, social, and cultural insights to inform and enrich the philosophical conception of race and racism.
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  2.  35
    Darby, Derrick . Rights, Race, and Recognition . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009 . Pp. 194. $90.00 (cloth); $32.99 (paper).John A. Berteaux - 2010 - Ethics 120 (3):592-595.
  3. Race and the Liberal Tradition.John A. Berteaux - 2000 - Dissertation, University of California, San Diego
    This dissertation focuses on the contemporary debate over moving from an individualist form of liberalism to one that seeks to accommodate the special claims of various groups in modern society. I deal with authors who examine ways that group dynamics affect the individual. They are worried about whether it is possible or wise to extend individualist liberalism into a group-accommodating liberalism. Presently, it is a matter of deep controversy how liberal democracies ought to interpret and accommodate the social reality and (...)
     
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  4.  16
    Affirmative action and racial preference: A debate: Carl Cohen and James P. Sterba, , 2003. 394 pp, $20.00.John A. Berteaux - 2005 - Human Rights Review 6 (2):118-119.
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  5.  7
    Reply to Ted Stolze.John A. Berteaux - 2005 - Human Rights Review 6 (4):101-103.
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  6.  4
    Justice through Apologies: Remorse, Reform, and Punishment by Nick Smith. [REVIEW]John A. Berteaux - 2014 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 24 (1):130-133.
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  7.  8
    What are the limits of liberal democratic ideals in relation to overcoming global inequality and injustice?John A. Berteaux - 2005 - Human Rights Review 6 (4):84-95.
    According to many in the West, the liberalizing effects of North America’s free market ideals will generate equality and justice worldwide. I hold that we should be critical of those who justify imposing liberal democratic ideals on underdeveloped nations by simply suggesting that they promote equality and justice. In the West, entrenched disparities have shaped liberal ideals in ways that make inequality and injustice look natural and normal. Indeed, gender, class, and racial oppression have existed right alongside liberal democratic ideals. (...)
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