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  1. A Matter of Respect. On the relation between the majority and minorities in a democracy.Emanuela Ceva & Federico Zuolo - manuscript
    The relations between the majority and minorities in a democracy have been standardly viewed as the main subject matter of toleration: the majority should refrain from using its dominant position to interfere with some minorities’ practices or beliefs despite its dislike or disapproval of such practices or beliefs. Can the idea of toleration provide us with the necessary resources to understand and respond to the problems arising out of majority/minorities relations in a democracy? We reply in the negative and make (...)
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  2. Populism, (un-)civil society and constituent power.Paul Blokker - forthcoming - Philosophy and Social Criticism.
    Andrew Arato and Jean Cohen's Populism and Civil Society: The Challenge to Democratic Constitutionalism is probably the most important contribution to the academic debate on populism in recent years. I will discuss two of the book's core contribution to the delete: (un-)civil society and constitutionalism.
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  3. Civil Service.Arnold Brecht - forthcoming - Social Research: An International Quarterly.
  4. Book Review - The Impact of Populism on European Institutions and Civil Society: Discourses, Practices, and Policies, edited by C. Ruzza, C. Berti and P. Cossarini ( Cham: Palgrave Macmillan, 2021, ISBN 9783030734107). [REVIEW]Francis Https://Orcidorg313X Cheneval - forthcoming - .
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  5. Ideal Theory and Real Politics: The Politics in Political Liberalism.Darren Cheng - forthcoming - Moral Philosophy and Politics.
    Realist thinkers in political philosophy often criticize ideal theorists for neglecting or eliminating the fact of politics in their work. This is supposed to be problematic because we should never expect to overcome politics. Any theory that attempts to do so is said to be unrealistic, naïve, and impractical. Although much has been said in the dispute between realists and ideal theorists in recent years, this particular line of criticism, which should be distinguished from other criticisms of ideal theory, has (...)
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  6. Civil Society Roles in CSR Legislation.Guillaume Delalieux, Arno Kourula & Eric Pezet - forthcoming - Journal of Business Ethics:1-24.
    While Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) is often seen to involve voluntary and deliberative approaches such as certification, governments have recently stepped into the picture through national legislation. France’s Law on Duty of Vigilance adopted in 2017 is a landmark case of such legislation. Years of voluntary CSR certification schemes led by Civil Society were replaced by a new philosophy of fighting for mandatory CSR controlled by a judge. We depict the change of mindset and the related change of roles inside (...)
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  7. Justin Rosenberg, The Empire of Civil Society.F. Halliday - forthcoming - Radical Philosophy.
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  8. Bringing gender and religion in: Right-wing networks and “Populism and Civil Society”.Ina Kerner - forthcoming - Philosophy and Social Criticism.
    In this contribution, Andrew Arato and Jean Cohen’s Populism and Civil Society is confronted with current gender studies research on populism. This research mainly focuses on right-wing populism and highlights strong links between right-wing populists and the religious right, which are to a large degree organized by “anti-gender,” a stance both against social constructivist notions of gender and against basic gender rights, especially in the fields of reproduction and of LGBTIQ concerns. Against the backdrop of this literature, I argue that (...)
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  9. Art and society.Richard Krautheimer - forthcoming - Social Research: An International Quarterly.
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  10. Introduction to special issue on book symposium Populism and civil society: The challenge to democratic constitutionalism(2022) by Andrew Arato and Jean Cohen.Regina Kreide - forthcoming - Philosophy and Social Criticism.
    Populism and Civil Society: The Challenge to Democratic Constitutionalism (2022) by Andrew Arato and Jean Cohen is an important book that addresses a widespread and ominous phenomenon around the world: The challenge of populism. This book forms a symposium by renowned authors which gathers commentaries on Arato and Cohen’s book. From different points of view, comments, suggestions and queries are put forward, to which the authors respond. The authors’ illuminating rejoinders not only present some of their arguments in a new (...)
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  11. On Populism and Civil Society: The Challenge to Constitutional Democracy by Andrew Arato and Jean L. Cohen.María Pía Lara - forthcoming - Philosophy and Social Criticism.
    I will critically explore Arato and Cohen’s work on populism acknowledging areas of agreement while noting gaps in their reasoning particularly regarding the complex relations between capitalism and democracy and the recent erosion of democracy replacing it with authoritarian regimes that are better suited for neoliberal policies.
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  12. Capacity testing the youth: a proposal for broader enfranchisement.Nicholas John Munn - forthcoming - Journal of Youth Studies.
    In this article, I claim that at least some young people have the requisite capacity for political participation, and that the exclusion of these young people is in breach of the reasonable expectation that all capable citizens are included in democratic processes. I suggest implementing a capacity test for those under the current age of majority. I outline a system of capacity testing for the youth, distinguish this proposal from prior attempts to justify capacity testing and argue that a suitably (...)
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  13. Civil society endangered.Daniel N. Nelson - forthcoming - Social Research: An International Quarterly.
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  14. Avoiding Social Issues: The Civil War Centennial in America and Tennessee.Ashley Salustri - forthcoming - Quaestio.
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  15. Lincoln and the Problem of Civil Religion.Michael P. Zuckert - forthcoming - Law and Philosophy: The Practice of Theory, Eds. John Murley and William T. Braithwaite (Athens: Ohio University Press, 1992).
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  16. A full ideology as driver for authoritarian dynamics: Comment to Populism and Civil Society.Michael Zürn - forthcoming - Philosophy and Social Criticism.
    “Populism and Civil Society” is a rich book full of insights. I see three crucial overarching points the book drives home: one about the character of current populism, one about the causes, and one about the consequences. First, they define populism in a way that goes beyond the prevailing juxtaposition of the people and the elite. Instead, the definition involves elements of the ideas about a good order, including the central role of popular sovereignty, the symbolic representation and embodiment of (...)
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  17. Everyone’s beloved muse: once again, exploring education.Juozas Kasputis - 2024 - Darbai Ir Dienos / Deeds and Days 79:25-35.
    Universities have always been part of political and public discourse in one way or another. The EU has assigned universities a new model role as ultimate integrators for the designated European Education Area and European Research Area. In this sense, Homo Academicus must reflect on new arrangements, as the previously occupied position of an omniscient detached observer is no longer valid. It is doomed to remain an unaccomplished and misleading idealization. The European Council has introduced the idea of the European (...)
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  18. Does public justification face an ‘expert problem’? Some thoughts in light of the COVID-19 pandemic.Andrew Reid - 2024 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy.
    Policies are often justified to the public with reference to factual claims that most people cannot easily verify or scrutinise because they lack relevant knowledge or expertise. This poses a challenge for theories of public justification which require that laws are justified using reasons that all can accept. Further difficulties arise in cases such as the response to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic where the factual base of knowledge used to justify policies is limited, subject to a high degree of disagreement (...)
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  19. Corporate Counterspeech.Aaron Ancell - 2023 - Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 26 (4):611-625.
    Are corporations ever morally obligated to engage in counterspeech—that is, in speech that aims to counter hate speech and misinformation? While existing arguments in moral and political philosophy show that individuals and states have such obligations, it is an open question whether those arguments apply to corporations as well. In this essay, I show how two such arguments—one based on avoiding complicity, and one based on duties of rescue—can plausibly be extended to corporations. I also respond to several objections to (...)
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  20. A Social History of Christofascism.Steven Foertsch & Christopher M. Pieper - 2023 - In Dennis Hiebert (ed.), The Routledge International Handbook of Sociology and Christianity. Oxfordshire: Routledge. pp. 93-100.
    Recent literature on Christian nationalism by sociologists of religion in the United States identifies a perceived novel phenomenon: the fusion of authoritarian governmental forms with Christianity. However, the socio-historical origin of this international trend has been left relatively unexplored. Therefore, the goal of this chapter is to create a single international account that lends itself to future comparative theoretical frameworks and analyses through the term "Christofascism." -/- The chapter can also be accessed on google books at the link included in (...)
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  21. Reasons for Political Friendship.Cansu Hepçağlayan - 2023 - Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 26 (3):343-359.
    Scholarly curiosity about political friendship (the relationship of mutual care among political fellows) is increasing as liberal democracies around the world face radical polarization. Yet one worry persists: can political friendship really exist in contemporary democracies? The objective of this paper is to answer this question in the affirmative. To this end, I investigate whether members of modern polities have reasons to form friendly bonds with one another. The paper has four parts. The first establishes a fundamental desideratum that any (...)
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  22. Authoritarian Disaster: The Duterte Regime and the Prospects for a Marcos Presidency.Regletto Aldrich Imbong (ed.) - 2023 - New York: Nova Science Publishers.
    This book investigates Duterte’s brand of authoritarianism from a multidisciplinary approach. It brings together views from scholars and activists from diverse disciplines and areas of work to investigate the core of Duterte’s disastrous authoritarianism and how it takes specific forms in various contexts (e.g., the church, peace process, discourse, Lumad schools, state). The book and its contributors do not in any way hide behind the language of academic neutrality. What is at work here is an engaged scholarship that does not (...)
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  23. Deliberative Democracy as a Mechanism of Civil Society’s Influence on the State.Daria Kovalevska - 2023 - Epistemological studies in Philosophy, Social and Political Sciences 6 (2):134-141.
    This article explores the role of deliberative democracy in political modernization and the dynamic relationship between civil society and the state. It aims to elucidate the essence of deliberative democracy as a mechanism for civil society’s influence on the state, and systematically analyze the conceptual studies of deliberative democracy in the context of civil society’s power potential, both in Ukraine and globally. The study reflects on the evolution of civil society, highlighting its transformation from a state-dominated concept to one of (...)
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  24. Jus Post Bellum and Catholic Social Thought: Just Political Participation as Civil Society Peacebuilding.David Kwon - 2023 - Journal of Catholic Social Thought 20 (2):407-430.
    This paper serves three purposes. First, it examines the theme of jus post bellum (“postwar justice”) as it emerges within a just peacemaking (JP) framework. Second, it defines just political participation as civil society peacebuilding reflected in Catholic social thought (CST). Third, it envisions a place for just political participation within the jus post bellum praxis specifically endorsed by the World Bank report of 2007, titled Civil Society and Peacebuilding: Potential, Limitations and Critical Factors. The paper then attends to the (...)
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  25. “That the Earth Belongs in Usufruct to the Living": Intergenerational Philanthropy and the Problem of Dead-Hand Control.Theodore M. Lechterman - 2023 - In Ray Madoff & Benjamin Soskis (eds.), Giving in Time: Temporal Considerations in Philanthropy. Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield. pp. 93-116.
    Intergenerational transfers are a core feature of the practice of private philanthropy. A substantial portion of the resources committed to charitable causes comes from transfers (either during life or at death) that continue to pay out after death. Indeed, much of the power of the charitable foundation lies in its ability to extend the life of an enterprise beyond the mortal existence of its initiating agents. Despite their prevalence, whether and in what way the instruments of intergenerational philanthropy can be (...)
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  26. Alienated Citizens: Hegel and Marx on Civil Society.Michal Lipták - 2023 - Filozofia 78 (9):760-776.
  27. The ethics of asymmetric politics.Adam Lovett - 2023 - Politics, Philosophy and Economics 22 (1):3-30.
    Polarization often happens asymmetrically. One political actor radicalizes, and the results reverberate through the political system. This is how the deep divisions in contemporary American politics arose: the Republican Party radicalized. Republican officeholders began to use extreme legislative tactics. Republican voters became animated by contempt for their political rivals and by the defense of their own social superiority. The party as a whole launched a wide-ranging campaign of voter suppression and its members endorsed violence in the face of electoral defeat. (...)
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  28. Populism and civil society: The challenge to constitutional democracy By AndrewArato, Jean L.Cohen, Oxford: Oxford University Press. 2022.Ross Poole - 2023 - Constellations 30 (3):358-360.
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  29. From Chinese civil society to Chinese civil sphere: A conceptual reconfiguration of the space between state and society that facilitates intellectual debates.Runya Qiaoan - 2023 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 49 (5):568-580.
    Scholarship on Chinese civil society suffers from a weak theorization of the concept, in which civil society is generally defined as NGOs (non-governmental organizations) that exists in the third sector. This article examines the dimension between state and society known as ‘civil sphere’, a concept that is broader and more mysterious than the conventional notion of ‘civil society’. Civil sphere can be understood as a discursive structure that defines what is civil and what is uncivil in a society. Taking the (...)
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  30. European Experience of Decentralization in a Civil Society in the Postmodern Era.Nadiia Babarykina, Olga Venger, Tetiana Sergiіenko, Volodymyr Gotsuliak & Olha Marmilova - 2022 - Postmodern Openings 13 (1 Sup1):137-158.
    In the postmodern era, European political philosophy has introduced several concepts. These concepts have ideologically prepared Western countries for decentralization reform. Being still “in process”, reflection on the proper structure of postmodern society is marked by ambiguous and often contradictory ideas. The very view on the state as a de-hierarchical, rhizomorphic and horizontal phenomenon presupposes numerous ways of reforming it. Throughout their histories, European countries have shifted from confrontations, hostilities and rivalries towards new mechanisms of fruitful relationships between civil society (...)
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  31. Structural Injustice, Shared Obligations, and Global Civil Society.Jelena Belić & Zlata Božac - 2022 - Social Theory and Practice 48 (4):607-628.
    It is frequently argued that to address structural injustice, individuals should participate in collective actions organized by civil society organizations (CSOs), but the role and the normative status of CSOs are rarely discussed. In this paper, we argue that CSOs semi-perfect our shared obligation to address structural injustice by defining shared goals as well as taking actions to further them. This assigns a special moral status to CSOs, which in turn gives rise to our duty to support them. Thus, we (...)
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  32. The Transformation of the Global Civil Society during the Covid-19 Pandemic.Yevheniia Duliba, Sergij Ovcharuk, Maksym Doichyk, Ihor Hoian, Maya Vergolyas & Iryna Sarancha - 2022 - Postmodern Openings 13 (1):436-449.
    The Covid-19 pandemic has affected not only health systems worldwide, but also global civil society, it has posed a global threat to humanity with significant implications and indicated weak points of postmodern civil society such as the lack of global solidarity and global cooperation, the lack of global health equity, the increase in poverty, social insecurity and deep inequality, the lack of support for the liberal international order, the lack of coordination mechanism for responding to the pandemic. Three main crises (...)
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  33. An interview with Andrew Arato: Critically revisiting civil society, constituent power and constitutional democracy in populist times.Giorgio Fazio, Paul Blokker, Manuel Anselmi & Giuseppe Allegri - 2022 - European Journal of Social Theory 25 (2):330-340.
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  34. Chantal Mouffe on the Radical Politics of Rodrigo Duterte.Regletto Aldrich Imbong - 2022 - Phavisminda Journal 21:88-117.
    This paper argues that the current scholarship of radical politics primarily bannered by Christopher Ryan Maboloc is a misappropriation of the postMarxist political project of Mouffe and Laclau. Drawing primarily both on Mouffe’s and Laclau’s work Hegemony and Socialist Strategy: Towards a Radical Democratic Politics and an interview with Chantal Mouffe herself, the paper argues how the post-Marxist radical political project of Mouffe and Laclau fails to theoretically fit to the style of governance and regime of Duterte. Fundamental to the (...)
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  35. The Political Moralism of Some Catholic Bishops and Priests: A Postmodern Evaluation.Alexis Deodato Itao - 2022 - Social Ethics Society Journal of Applied Philosophy 8 (Special Issue):186-212.
    The Catholic Church never officially endorses political candidates but rather respects the freedom of its faithful to vote according to the dictates of their conscience. However, in the last presidential elections, some Catholic bishops and priests in the Philippines publicly and openly supported the presidential candidacy of Vice President Leni Robredo while urging the rest of the faithful to do the same. These bishops and priests anchored their position on their shared belief that voting for Robredo was the only rightful (...)
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  36. ドイツの市民社会に見る政治参加意識とスポーツクラブ.Futoshi Kamasaki - 2022 - Journal of the Philosophy of Sport and Physical Education 44 (1):47-56.
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  37. Preparing Youth for Participatory Civil Society: A Call for Spiritual, Communal, and Pluralistic Humanism in Education with a Focus on Community of Philosophical Inquiry.Arie Kizel & Ofra Mayseless - 2022 - International Journal of Educational Research 1 (115).
  38. Deliberating Across the Lifespan.Vazquez Michael - 2022 - In Roberta Israeloff & Karen Mizell (eds.), The Ethics Bowl Way: Answering Questions, Questioning Answers, and Creating Ethical Communities. Rowman & Littlefield. pp. 91-100.
    In this chapter I articulate philosophical and pedagogical motivations for introducing Ethics Bowl to adults, followed by practical strategies for implementation. Ethics Bowl is an opportunity for individuals to engage in ethical reflection for themselves, and to thereby have greater ownership over their habits, beliefs, values, and life projects. As a deliberative pedagogy, it is also an opportunity for individuals to cultivate democratic skills and dispositions that will in turn permeate the civic sphere, the workplace, and other domains of shared (...)
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  39. P4C as Microcosm of Civil Society.Senem Saner - 2022 - Precollege Philosophy and Public Practice 4:69-90.
    Philosophy for Children (P4C) practice and its distinctive method of cultivating communities of philosophical inquiry model two main functions of democratic civil society. Civil society makes explicit the implicit agreement of communal membership and common belonging and mediates the diverse interests and values of community members. An essential principle of civil society that underlies these two functions is that its members possess intrinsic and political equality, fostering a unique space for civic engagement and democratic will-formation. P4C programs enact these functions (...)
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  40. Liberty and Freedom. Hegel on Civil Society and the Political State.Günter Zöller - 2022 - Studia Hegeliana 8:7-24.
    The contribution places Hegel‘s political philosophy, chieflypresented in Elementsof the Philosophy of Right from 1820 but already adumbrated in The GermanConstitution from 1799-1802, intothe context of the quarrel between the ancients and the moderns about the relation between thecitizen andthe stateand the corresponding differentiation of political freedom and civil liberty. In particular, the contribution attributes to Hegel a third, conciliatory position beyond the establishedopposition between the ancient republican ideal of civic commitment and service and the modern emphasis on individual choiceand (...)
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  41. On the Research and Results of Marx’s Civil Society Theory.瑛 王 - 2022 - Advances in Philosophy 11 (2):138-144.
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  42. The Role of Civil Society in Improving Ethical Culture.Fatih Altun & Hürü Akalin - 2021 - Akademik İncelemeler Dergisi 16 (1):212-228.
    Ethics limits the behavior of individuals in social life within the framework of right-wrong, good-bad. In this context, the peace of the whole society must develop behaviors by ethical principles by individuals in social life. There are mechanisms for auditing unethical behaviors before the public and private sector institutions and organizations. In addition to all these mechanisms, there is a civilian area that exists independently of the private sector and the state. As a third sector, non-governmental organizations, which are an (...)
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  43. Totalitarianism, State and Civil Society: The Case of Hong Kong.David T. L. Cheung - 2021 - In Richard A. Cohen, Tito Marci & Luca Scuccimarra (eds.), The Politics of Humanity: Justice and Power. Springer Verlag. pp. 221-235.
    With the events in Hong Kong in 2019 to 2020, it is clear that the “one-country-two-system” is no longer working as it should. Under the sovereignty of the largest remaining totalitarian state, this chapter will first argue that, apart from the undermining of freedom, rule of law and basic human right, the biggest danger of totalitarianism to Hong Kong is the jeopardizing or even destruction of the mutual trust in the civil society. It then moves on to show that totalitarianism, (...)
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  44. Disputations from the Damaged City: Spike Lee’s_ If God Is Willing and da Creek Don’t Rise _(2010) and the Taking Place of Civil Society in Post-Katrina New Orleans.Jaimey Fisher - 2021 - Telos: Critical Theory of the Contemporary 2021 (197):101-123.
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  45. Why Radical Democracy is Inconsistent with "Mob Rule".Walter Horn - 2021 - The Romanian Journal of Society and Politics 15 (1):7-22.
    The word “populism” commonly elicits images of hordes of angry townspeople with pitchforks and torches. That is the classic picture of “the mob,” bolstered by countless movie and television productions, and it is clearly based on such historical events as the English civil wars, the sans-culottes’ terror, the Bolshevik revolution, and the recent genocides in Rwanda and Burundi. Many of the leaders involved in fostering such horrors are seen as radical democrats whose successors today should also be feared. In this (...)
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  46. Communication Opportunities of Civil Society Institutions in Countering the Challenges of Post-Pandemic Postmodernity.Vasyl Marchuk, Liudmyla Pavlova, Hanna Ahafonova, Sergiy Vonsovych & Anna Simonian - 2021 - Postmodern Openings 12 (1Sup1):335-345.
    The modern world space, which is affected by the post-pandemic consequences, is noted by the globalization of society, the increasing role of citizenship in making important state and international decisions has become possible in the context of the information revolution and has its own characteristics of communication in information and communication networks. The importance and need for a thorough study of the chosen topic is that the widespread use of various forms and methods of civil communication, free access of citizens (...)
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  47. Civil Society as a Means against Hate Speech.Karsten Weber - 2021 - In Anne Siegetsleitner, Andreas Oberprantacher, Marie-Luisa Frick & Ulrich Metschl (eds.), Crisis and Critique: Philosophical Analysis and Current Events: Proceedings of the 42nd International Wittgenstein Symposium. De Gruyter. pp. 175-188.
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  48. ‘Civility’ and the Civilizing Project.Nora Berenstain - 2020 - Philosophical Papers 49 (2):305-337.
    Calls for civility have been on the rise recently, as have presumptions that civility is both an academic virtue and a prerequisite for rational engagement and discussion among those who disagree. One imperative of epistemic decolonization is to unmask the ways that familiar conceptual resources are produced within and function to uphold a settler colonial epistemological framework. I argue that rhetorical deployments of ‘civility’ uphold settler colonialism by obscuring the systematic production of state violence against marginalized populations and Indigenous peoples, (...)
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  49. The Metaphysical Spectator and the Sphere of Social Life in Kant’s Political Writings.Alex Cain - 2020 - Critical Horizons 21 (2):153-166.
    Through a reading of Kant’s essay, “An Old Question Raised Again: Is the Human Race Constantly Progressing?”, I argue that Kant’s political philosophy fails to adequately engage with the political event in itself, and that Kant’s so-called political writings only provide a theory of the social sphere. First, I present the Kantian political subject as an antinomy between the metaphysically grounded spectator and the physically situated actor. Second, I show that Kant tries to solve the antinomy between the actor and (...)
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  50. The Republic of the Living: Biopolitics and the Critique of Civil Society. By Miguel Vatter. Pp. viii, 405, NY, Fordham University Press, 2014, $32.00. [REVIEW]Antonio Calcagno - 2020 - Heythrop Journal 61 (2):367-369.
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