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Deliberative democracy and divided societies

Author: Ian O'Flynn
Publisher: New York : Palgrave Macmillan, 2006.
Edition/Format:   Print book : English : 1st edView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
"This book presents a philosophical argument about deliberative democracy and its relevance to the resolution of deadly ethnic conflicts. It is the first major work to examine such conflicts from a deliberative perspective, and shows how a proper respect for deliberative norms and procedures can enable the citizens of divided societies to foster and sustain a stronger sense of common national identity. More
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Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Ian O'Flynn
ISBN: 1403977534 9781403977533
OCLC Number: 76806031
Notes: Originally published: Edinburgh : Edinburgh University Press, 2006.
Description: vii, 181 pages ; 25 cm
Contents: 1. Locating the discussion --
2. Division, democracy and deliberation --
3. Deliberating national identity and citizenship --
4. The requirement of reciprocity --
5. The requirement of publicity --
6. Dilemmas of exclusion --
7. Civil society and political institutions.
Responsibility: Ian O'Flynn.

Abstract:

"This book presents a philosophical argument about deliberative democracy and its relevance to the resolution of deadly ethnic conflicts. It is the first major work to examine such conflicts from a deliberative perspective, and shows how a proper respect for deliberative norms and procedures can enable the citizens of divided societies to foster and sustain a stronger sense of common national identity. More specifically, its central claim is that deliberative norms can enable divided societies to balance the need to recognize competing ethnic claims with the need to create an overarching civic nationality."--Publisher's website.

"This book presents a philosophical argument about deliberative democracy and its relevance to the resolution of deadly ethnic conflicts. It is the first major work to examine such conflicts from a deliberative perspective, and shows how a proper respect for deliberative norms and procedures can enable the citizens of divided societies to foster and sustain a stronger sense of common national identity. More specifically, its central claim is that deliberative norms can enable divided societies to balance the need to recognize competing ethnic claims with the need to create an overarching civic nationality."--Jacket.

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