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Human rights and human well-being

저자: W J Talbott
출판사: Oxford ; New York : Oxford University Press, 2010.
시리즈: Oxford political philosophy.
판/형식:   Print book : 영어모든 판과 형식 보기
데이터베이스:WorldCat
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From the publisher. What is moral progress? In this book, William Talbott offers a surprising answer to that question. He proposes a consequentialist meta-theoretical principle of moral and legal progress, the "main principle," to explain why these changes are examples of moral and legal progress. On Talbott's account, improvements to our moral or legal practices are changes that, when evaluated as a practice,  더 읽기…
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문서 형식:
모든 저자 / 참여자: W J Talbott
ISBN: 9780195173482 0195173481
OCLC 번호: 461896026
설명: xi, 410 pages ; 25 cm.
내용: The consequentialist project for human rights --
Exceptions to libertarian natural rights --
The main principle --
What is well-being? What is equity? --
The two deepest mysteries in moral philosophy --
Security rights --
Epistemological foundations for the priority of autonomy rights --
The millian epistemological argument for autonomy rights --
Property rights, contract rights, and other economic rights --
Democratic rights --
Equity rights --
The most reliable judgment standard for soft, legal paternalism --
Liberty rights and privacy rights --
Clarifications and responses to objections.
일련 제목: Oxford political philosophy.
책임: William J. Talbott.
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From the publisher. What is moral progress? In this book, William Talbott offers a surprising answer to that question. He proposes a consequentialist meta-theoretical principle of moral and legal progress, the "main principle," to explain why these changes are examples of moral and legal progress. On Talbott's account, improvements to our moral or legal practices are changes that, when evaluated as a practice, contribute to equitably promoting well-being. Talbott uses the main principle to explain why almost all the substantive moral norms and principles used in moral or legal reasoning have exceptions and why it is almost inevitable that, no matter how much we improve them, there will always be more exceptions. This explanation enables Talbott to propose a new, non-skeptical understanding of what has been called the "naturalistic fallacy." Talbott uses the main principle to complete the project begun in his 2005 book of identifying the human rights that should be universal-that is, legally guaranteed in all human societies. Talbott identifies a list of fourteen robust, inalienable human rights. Talbott contrasts his consequentialist (though not utilitarian) account with many of the most influential nonconsequentialist accounts of morality and justice in the philosophical literature, including those of Ronald Dworkin, Jurgen Habermas, Martha Nussbaum, Phillip Pettit, John Rawls, T.M. Scanlon, Amartya Sen, and Judith Thomson.

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Talbotts Human Rights and Human Well-being is a fascinating read for anyone consequentialist or not with an interest in the theoretical arguments surrounding the origins of human rights. Ari Kohen, 더 읽기…

 
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