justificatory


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Over the course of the past two decades, states' engagement with the debates around intervention have shown that this proposition is nearly universally accepted even among the strongest critics, leading to the presumption that the bulk of emerging-power resistance to intervention is indeed applicatory rather than justificatory.
(66) Because principles have strong justificatory content and require balancing, doing a principled analysis means weighing the underlying policy considerations in light of the specific facts of the case.
To qualify as a justificatory claim, an argument must articulate reasons for the imposition and enforcement of fiduciary duties.
Theoretically, March systematizes Rawls's concept of overlapping consensus by introducing the notion of justificatory comparative political theory.
sub-disagreement about (the justificatory power of) arguments, is typical of Question Time.
A more judicious reading may suggest that Hobbes's purpose was not historical, descriptive, or justificatory. Instead Hobbes sought to offer a rationality-based logic for the surrender of authority to the sovereign, along with adherence to its dictates, and, on the part of the sovereign, the enforcement of security as promised, while remaining within the boundaries of the covenant.
To have a right to something means that one is entitled against being deprived of it by other moral agents unless morally significant justificatory reasons can be offered in defense of this action.
If the sending of the Spirit is, thus, a part of the transformative justification of God, then the effect of the Spirit must also be regarded as participating in the justificatory process.
(8.) See Knight, supra note 1, at 1553 ("[T]he normative assessment of judicial quality is best served by an analysis of matters of judicial reasoning and justificatory practice and not by studies of judicial motivation.").
In justificatory argumentation two or more persons seek to justify or to excuse a belief or action, to determine whether it is a belief one ought to accept (or to reject) or an action one ought to undertake (or to forgo), or whether the circumstances of the case present sufficient reasons (e.g., necessity, duress, compulsion, coercion, manipulation) for excusing a person for believing or doing something that is contrary to right.
Despite its title, it is full of justificatory rhetoric and puts forward a gendered narrative of collective deception rather than an acknowledgement of individual responsibility.
His lecture explains why the idea of natural law and natural rights is more plausible than Hart and others have supposed, comparing natural law to competing justificatory accounts of positive law and to competing standards for its critical evaluation.