Social justice and public policy: seeking fairness in diverse societies
Social justice is a contested term, incorporated into the language of widely differing political positions. To date, political philosophers have made relatively few serious attempts to explain how a theory of social justice translates into public policy.This important book, drawing on international experience, addresses what the meaning of social justice is, and how it translates into the everyday concerns of public and social policy, in the context of both multiculturalism and globalisation.
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a view from political
a social policy
three Multiculturalism social justice and the welfare state
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achieve agenda Amartya Sen areas argues basic Brighouse Britain Burchardt Cambridge capability approach chapter child poverty citizenship claims communities concerned context countries Craig cultural difference debate deliberative consultation democratic devolution disabled disadvantage distributional justice diversity dominant Dworkin economic egalitarian environment environmental justice equality of opportunity equality of outcome example family values framework Fraser freedom gender global groups human rights identity identity politics immigration impact important income individual injustice institutions issues Kymlicka Labour Lister London MCPs multiculturalism Northern Ireland Nozick Nussbaum organisations outcomes Oxford University Press paradigm parents participation politics of cultural politics of difference politics of positional Polity Press positional difference practice principle public policy racial racialised racism Rawls recognition redistribution relations relationship Scotland Scottish Executive Sen's social exclusion social justice social policy society structural inequality sustainable development theorists theory of justice Wales welfare well-being