Deliberator


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Related to Deliberator: defibrillator

De`lib´er`a`tor


n.1.One who deliberates.
References in periodicals archive ?
31) Registering decisive reasons against keeping the promise (perhaps keeping it would have disastrous consequences) would remove this conditional preference in a good deliberator.
In Qatar, Mindray will offer anesthesia, deliberator, infusion pump, syringe pump, monitor, ventilator and ECG under the umbrella of life support products.
In Qatar, Mindray will offer anaesthesia, deliberator, infusion pump, syringe pump, monitor, ventilator and ECG under the umbrella of life support products.
1555, 1586 (1989) ("Nothing is easier for any human being than to imagine himself a moral deliberator when he is really only asserting a self-serving ideology.
The most important of these contrasts the agenda-driven Madison pursuing his strategic goals in the first half of the Convention with the deliberator and draftsman who then became much more engaged by the technical challenges of drafting the Constitution.
Indeed, a variety of democratic "characters" may be compatible with and even required by a genuinely democratic conception of engaged citizenship (Kahne, Westheimer, & Rogers, 2000)--for example, the activist, the volunteer, the negotiator, and the rational deliberator.
They argue that indeterminism could play a useful role, for example, in the generation of a greater number of considerations of alternate possibilities that might become cognitively available to a deliberator than might be available under a deterministic version of that process, but so long as the deliberator selects from among them on the basis of his or her considered values and reasons, the mere presence of the element of chance somewhere in the deliberative process does not entail that the decision is purely random.
62) Tanguay-Renaud rejects that interpretation, (63) but he is plainly uncomfortable with the suggestion that a person in extremis can only be justified in acting as she did if she engaged in the sort of weighing of competing reasons that one would expect of a cool-headed deliberator.
Each deliberator, not knowing his or her own place in a given social order, would have good reason to prefer that decisions regarding unowned property be made in light of such rules.
Therefore, a rational deliberator would oppose the imposition of legal and other restrictions on a liberty if such a restriction would influence the full and informed exercise of capacities for the conception of the good and/or the sense of justice.
A similar under-determination takes place in the case of [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII], which is the subject of [section] 8 in the lectures: the object of [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] is "[TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] itself"; its [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] is "the Being of the deliberator himself"; it is "not a [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] and not a [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]; it is the [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] himself.
the other a public speaker and deliberator in the line of Arendt" (Thinking, 95).