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  1.  14
    Why a Uniform Basic Income Offends Justice.Julia Maskivker - 2018 - Erasmus Journal for Philosophy and Economics 11 (2):191-219.
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  2. Self-Realization and Justice: A Liberal-Perfectionist Defense of the Right to Freedom From Employment.Julia Maskivker - 2011 - Routledge.
    In this book, Maskivker argues that there ought to be a right not to participate in the paid economy in a new way; not by appealing to notions of fairness to competing conceptions of the good, but rather to a contentious (but defensible) normative ideal, namely, self-realization. In so doing, she joins a venerable tradition in ethical thought, initiated by Aristotle and developed in the work of important eighteenth and nineteenth century thinkers including Smith, Hume, and Marx.The book engages on-going (...)
     
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  3.  20
    Employment as a Limitation on Self-Ownership.Julia Maskivker - 2011 - Human Rights Review 12 (1):27-45.
  4.  9
    The Other Adam Smith: By Mike Hill and Warren Montag, Stanford, CA, Stanford University Press, 2015, Xi + 397 Pp., $29.95.Julia Maskivker - 2019 - The European Legacy 24 (6):682-683.
    Volume 24, Issue 6, September 2019, Page 682-683.
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  5.  50
    Work Lovers, Freedom, and Basic Income.Julia Maskivker - 2011 - Contemporary Political Theory 10 (1):21-36.
    This article discusses left-libertarian justifications of basic income. The basic income policy is designed to decouple income from employment in the monetized economy by allowing the individual to access, on a regular stipulated basis, a grant that is independent of her ability and willingness to work for remuneration. This article attempts to amend an important failure with respect to the way in which the concept of real freedom has been treated in Van Parijs’ pioneering defense of the universal grant. Van (...)
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  6.  36
    Participation and Rights in Athenian Democracy: A Habermasian Approach.Julia Maskivker - 2010 - The European Legacy 15 (7):855-870.
    This article analyzes the actual interaction of private and public immunities in ancient Athens, and argues that ancient democracy echoed to a greater extent than traditionally assumed the general dynamics and normative foundations of deliberative democracy. Without denying the important differences that distinguish ancient democratic Athens from modern democracy, I analyze the Athenian situation in light of Habermas's theory of deliberation, and argue that civic and individual liberties in Athens were democracy-enabling because they undergirded the exercise of collective political power. (...)
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  7.  18
    Self-Cultivation and Moral Choice.Julia Maskivker - 2014 - Journal of Moral Philosophy 11 (2):131-158.
    Philosophical luminaries including Aristotle, Immanuel Kant, David Hume, and John Stuart Mill have all theorized that our human capacity of reason calls us to become the best that we can be by developing our “natural abilities.” This article explores the thesis that the development of our talents is not a moral duty to oneself and suggests that it may be avoided for other reasons than failures of rationality. In the face of the opportunity-costs associated with different life-goals, resistance to developing (...)
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  8.  27
    A Non-Cosmopolitan Case for Sovereign Debt Relief.Julia Maskivker - 2010 - Journal of Global Ethics 6 (1):57-70.
    This article develops the argument that non-cosmopolitan considerations of justice justify relief of sovereign debt for highly indebted poor states. In particular, the article claims that considerations of national determination warrant some debt-forgiveness in the backdrop of unfair terms of global interaction. In a context of inequality, poor countries cannot generally afford to disregard the costs of ignoring the interests of the wealthiest states. Patterns of unbalanced interaction undermine national self-determination by limiting the poor countries' effective capacity to choose between (...)
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  9. The Duty to Vote.Julia Maskivker - 2019 - Oup Usa.
    If you can vote, you are morally obligated to do so. As political theorist Julia Maskivker argues, voting in order to improve our fellow citizens' lot is a duty of justice. It does not matter that individual votes may rarely tilt elections: the act of voting is a valuable contribution to a collective activity whose outcome is good governance, and we must do it in order to protect the rights and interests of our fellow citizens.
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