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  1.  83
    Law as Co-Ordination.John M. Finnis - 1989 - Ratio Juris 2 (1):97-104.
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  2. Natural Law and Unnatural Acts.John M. Finnis & D. Phil - 1970 - Heythrop Journal 11 (4):365–387.
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  3.  1
    Natural Law and Unnatural Acts.John M. Finnis - 1970 - Heythrop Journal 11 (4):365-387.
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  4.  27
    Natural Law and the "Is"-"Ought" Question: An Invitation to Professor Veatch.John M. Finnis - unknown
    This Article invites Professor Henry Veatch to consider some of Finnis' previous work. Finnis asserts that his work presents "serious questions" for those who interpret Aristotle and Acquinas in the way the Veatch does and invites Veatch to respond.
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  5. H.L.A. Hart : A Twentieth-Century Oxford Political Philosopher.John M. Finnis - 2011 - In Catherine H. Zuckert (ed.), Political Philosophy in the Twentieth Century: Authors and Arguments. Cambridge University Press.
  6.  32
    Subsidiarity’s Roots and History: Some Observations.John M. Finnis - 2016 - American Journal of Jurisprudence 61 (1):133-141.
    Subsidiarity, i.e., “the principle of subsidiarity,” i.e., “the principle of subsidiary function/responsibility,” i.e., the principle that it is unjust for a higher authority to usurp the self-governing authority that lower authorities, acting in the service of their own members, rightly have over those members, is a presumptive and defeasible, not an absolute, principle. But it excludes any general policy or aim of assuming the control or managerial direction of lower groups. Its deepest rationale is the intrinsic desirability of self-direction, a (...)
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