Constitutional goods
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Constitutional goods an outline of the legal morality of liberalism (work in progress) by Alan Brudner

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Published by Faculty of Law, University of Toronto in [Toronto] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Liberalism -- Congresses.,
  • Constitutional law -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesOutline of the legal morality of liberalism (work in progress)
StatementAlan Brudner.
GenreCongresses.
SeriesFaculty workshop -- FW-1 (2002-2003), Faculty workshop (University of Toronto. Faculty of Law) -- FW 2002-2003, no. 1.
ContributionsUniversity of Toronto. Faculty of Law.
The Physical Object
Pagination[64] p. ;
Number of Pages64
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19192865M

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There can be no doubting the fact that this is a major contribution to constitutional scholarship, one that bears comparison with any work of constitutional scholarship to have been published in * Martin Loughlin, Public Law * The author of Constitutional Goods has made a major contribution to political philosophy and constitutional theory. In Constitutional Goods, Alan Brudner distills the essentials of liberal constitutionalism from the jurisprudence and practice of contemporary liberal-democratic states, and argues that the model liberal-democratic constitution is best understood as a unity of three constitutional frameworks: libertarian, egalitarian, and communitarian. Each of these has a particular conception of public reason. Get this from a library! Constitutional goods. [Alan Brudner] -- Aiming to distil the essentials of liberal constitutionalism from the jurisprudence and practice of contemporary liberal-democratic states, this book demonstrates that the model liberal-democratic. The book suggests a conception of fundamental justice that liberals of competing philosophic schools may accept as fulfilling their own basic commitments. It argues that the model liberal-democratic constitution is best understood as a unity of three constitutional frameworks: libertarian, egalitarian, and Author: Alan Brudner.

Constitutional Framework for Goods and Service Tax (GST) in India This First Paper makes an attempt to analyse the constitutional roadblocks that are on the way as we move closer to projected Author: Rajib Dahal. Constitutional Goods OUP UK This book aims to distil the essentials of liberal constitutionalism from the jurisprudence and practice of contemporary liberal-democratic states. Most constitutional theorists have despaired of a liberal consensus on the fundamental goals of constitutional order. Instead they have contented themselves either with. "Quite simply superb. Fleming and Barber have produced a book that is a carefully argued, thorough, and eloquent introduction to the most important foundational questions about constitutional meaning. Their book is both widely accessible and intellectually sophisticated." -Lawrence Solum, John E. Cribbet Professor of Law & Professor of by:   Abstract. In this article, the author replies to critiques of his book, Constitutional Goods (Oxford, ) by Professors Trevor Allan, Clare Chambers, John Charvet, Philip Cook, Thomas Poole, and Lorenzo : Alan Brudner.

  `The author of Constitutional Goods has made a major contribution to political philosophy and constitutional theory. The book provides a fascinating and persuasive exposition of the foundations of liberal constitutionalism, supporting its majestic ambitions with Author: Alan Brudner. This book explains and defends the concept of the rule of law as an ideal of constitutionalism, and discusses the general principles of public law set in the broader perspective of legal and political philosophy. Although primarily an essay in constitutional theory, its practical implications are fully explained by reference to case-law examples.   The book has two objectives: it attempts to widen, on the one hand, the list of constitutional goods that deserve priority over other interests. On the other, it tries to bring competing conceptions of the right and the good together under an overarching umbrella defined Author: Lorenzo Zucca. Americans hate bureaucracy -- though they love the services it provides -- and demand that government run like a business. Hence today's privatization revolution. Jon Michaels shows how the fusion of politics and profits commercializes government and consolidates state power in ways the Constitution's framers endeavored to disaggregate.