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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To say the truth, I had conceived a few scruples with relation to the distributive justice of princes upon those occasions.
The end and goal of letters- I am not speaking now of divine letters, the aim of which is to raise and direct the soul to Heaven; for with an end so infinite no other can be compared- I speak of human letters, the end of which is to establish distributive justice, give to every man that which is his, and see and take care that good laws are observed: an end undoubtedly noble, lofty, and deserving of high praise, but not such as should be given to that sought by arms, which have for their end and object peace, the greatest boon that men can desire in this life.
McFarlin and Sweeney (1992) examined distributive justice and procedural justice as predictors of pay satisfaction, job satisfaction, and commitment.
Among the topics are human reproduction, legal standards for determining death, decisions regarding life-sustaining treatment, the regulation of research with human subjects, and distributive justice and healthcare reform.
It is a theoretical essay that aims to contribute to a deeper understanding of distributive justice in situations of service recovery.
The underlying employer logic appears to be that, given the intractability of the dilemma of distributive justice, the game plan appears to be to deploy the concepts and measures of procedural and interactional justice in trying to either reduce outcome negativity or at least to try and induce a "sense" of acceptability of outcome inequities.
2011, 2012), as respectful treatment and the use of just procedures during the merger can also provide ground for the perception of distributive justice in resource allocation.
The present study is aimed at investigating the gender differences in perceptions of organizational justice including all three dimensions, namely i) distributive justice, ii) procedural justice and iii) interactional justice.
However, I think the distributive justice effects of monopolization are ambiguous.
They are also concerned about distributive justice across time, as they seek to sustain healthcare funding into the future.
Third, in relation to the transmission of the effects of social comparison on job satisfaction, we examined the role of distributive justice perception, which is defined as employees' belief about the extent to which the outcomes they receive from the organization reflect their contributions to the organization (Leventhal, 1976).