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Philosophical Foundations of Discrimination Law

Oxford University Press (2013)

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  1. Standing and the Sources of Liberalism.Niko Kolodny - 2018 - Politics, Philosophy and Economics 17 (2):169-191.
    Whatever else liberalism involves, it involves the idea that it is objectionable, and often wrong, for the state, or anyone else, to intervene, in certain ways, in certain choices. This article aims to evaluate different possible sources of support for this core liberal idea. The result is a pluralistic view. It defends, but also stresses the limits of, some familiar elements: that some illiberal interventions impair valuable activities and that some violate rights against certain kinds of invasion. More speculatively, it (...)
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  • Discrimination.Andrew Altman - forthcoming - Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  • Beyond Bias and Discrimination: Redefining the AI Ethics Principle of Fairness in Healthcare Machine-Learning Algorithms.Benedetta Giovanola & Simona Tiribelli - forthcoming - AI and Society.
  • Weapons of Moral Construction? On the Value of Fairness in Algorithmic Decision-Making.Simona Tiribelli & Benedetta Giovanola - 2022 - Ethics and Information Technology 24 (1).
    Fairness is one of the most prominent values in the Ethics and Artificial Intelligence debate and, specifically, in the discussion on algorithmic decision-making. However, while the need for fairness in ADM is widely acknowledged, the very concept of fairness has not been sufficiently explored so far. Our paper aims to fill this gap and claims that an ethically informed re-definition of fairness is needed to adequately investigate fairness in ADM. To achieve our goal, after an introductory section aimed at clarifying (...)
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  • Dignity as Non-Discrimination: Existential Protests and Legal Claim-Making for Reproductive Rights.Wairimu Njoya - 2017 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 43 (1):51-82.
    Analysing two reproductive rights claims brought before the High Court of Namibia and the European Court of Human Rights, this article argues that human dignity is not reducible to a recognized warrant to demand a particular set of goods, services, or treatments. Rather, dignity in the contexts in which women experience sterilization abuse would be better characterized as an existential protest against degradation, a protest that takes concrete form in legal demands for equal citizenship. Equality is conceived here as necessitating (...)
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