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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Economics play almost no role in Teitel's genealogy and there is no redistributive justice element included in her findings.
As preservice teachers, they were tied to either liberal democratic models of redistributive justice or retributive justice (see Gale & Densmore, 2000).
Economic Liberty and Human Flourishing: Kant on Society, Citizenship, and Redistributive Justice
His rejection of CARP, said Mora, underscores his lack of a clear and coherent economic platform because he fails to understand that agrarian redistributive justice is the bedrock of industrial development.
I argue that taxjustice rhetoric tends to perpetuate a 'residual' conception of taxation that emphasises its function as a mechanism of redistributive justice, and, relatedly, a conception of the 'welfare state' which tends not to take account of the intensified marketisation of health, education and welfare provision in austerity.
The Communist Party then promoted universalistic values premised on redistributive justice that its population still takes for granted, despite decades of growing inequalities--values that still shape the expectations of many with regard to social policies from the cradle to the grave.
She hoped that post-2015 sustainable development agenda will deliver development justice for all: development justice framework includes social and gender justice, environmental justice, accountability to peoples, redistributive justice and economic justice.
Redistributive justice 'relates to the equitable distribution of resources' (Woods, 2012, p.
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.
I think the approach of using the tools of conflict resolution and redistributive justice are a good way to get at the underlying concerns of wind energy opponents and proponents.
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.