RESCUING JUSTICE AND EQUALITY
In this work of political philosophy, Cohen sets out to rescue the egalitarian thesis that in a society where distributive justice prevails, people’s material prospects are roughly equal. Arguing against the Rawlsian version of a just society, Cohen demonstrates that distributive justice does not tolerate deep inequality.
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The Incentives Argument
Testing the Incentives Argument
Why the Incentives Argument Fails the Interpersonal Test
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affirm argue badly Barry believe benefit better Chapter choice choose ciples citizens claim coercive Cohen conception of justice constructivism constructivist contractarian contrast criticism critique defense demand difference principle distributive justice doctor economic egalitarian ethos endorse equality of opportunity Estlund example fact-insensitive principles facts factual freedom fundamental principles further ground holism human incentives argument income inequality injustice John Rawls Joshua Cohen Justice as Fairness justify less lexical Liberalism liberty Luck egalitarians matter ment meta-ethical minor premise monism morally arbitrary nature original position paragraph Pareto argument Pareto improvement Pareto principle person political prerogative present primary princi principles of justice produce question Rawls says Rawls's Rawlsian reason reject relevant reply respect reward rules of regulation Self-Ownership self-realization sense social society suppose talented rich Theory of Justice thesis things Thomas Nagel tice tion tive trilemma truth unequal unjust virtue worst