Distributive justice

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DISTRIBUTIVE JUSTICE. That virtue, whose object it is to distribute rewards and punishments to every one according to his merits or demerits. Tr. of Eq. 3; Lepage, El. du Dr. ch. 1, art. 3, Sec. 2 1 Toull. n. 7, note. See Justice.

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Redistributive justice is off limits, and protests against the economic injustice of neo-liberal capitalism are quickly and brutally suppressed in India.
To that end, he does not spend much time asking critical questions about history or political economy, but examines welfare and redistributive justice schemes.
Such inconvenient truths are often met with tired and worn socialist apologetics to the effect that some people may have to accept higher insurance premiums, but it probably will only affect wealthier individuals who can afford to pay more, and thus it is consistent with redistributive justice.
Today's unions must deploy their still sizable resources to help turn the disorganized, already dissipating zeal of last year's "Occupiers" into a broad and enduring movement for redistributive justice that challenges the wealthy on behalf of everyone left behind by today's economy.
His definition of a "people" requires that it have a moral nature and political institutions; he argues that there is no "global people" and therefore no basis for global redistributive justice.
Redistributive justice and generosity, I believe, are at the heart of authentic community.
India's future political leadership must have proper representation of those who will argue for redistributive justice, land reforms and protecting the vulnerable segments of the country's population.
It affirms that "the state is the primary agency for the enforcement of people's rights, security and well-being, for ensuring their just and adequate access to social services and other public goods,(6) and for securing redistributive justice.
The event is a discussion on the key concepts of social sin and redistributive justice through the teachings of American Catholic bishops.
In analysing the injustice as well as the claims for justice, the paper draws on Nancy Fraser's framework of recognition and redistributive justice, viz.
Structural change was more than mere financial and budgetary discipline and ad hoc redistributive justice.
From this perspective, the more litigation there is, the more redistributive justice the courts can impose on society--and who can be against justice?