Milton Friedman wrote that "the paternalistic
ground for government activity is in many ways the most troublesome to a liberal; for it involves the acceptance of a principle--that some shall decide for others--which he finds objectionable in most applications.
This paper refines each of his three conditions, ultimately providing an improved definition of paternalistic
In addition, Alitalia's labour force knows that about 2,000 of its total 12,500 employees will lose their jobs, which is hard to achieve in the paternalistic
and heavily unionised Italian corporate culture.
In response to the scheduled ban reason co-hosted a "Vape-in" at the Museum of Sex in Manhattan, where participants defied the authority of their paternalistic
lawmakers at the stroke of midnight and celebrated the benefits of increasingly popular e-cigarettes, which are now being sold by tobacco companies.
Welfare reform policies in Australia that aim to assist jobless people into employment exhibit paternalistic
He said: "Local government in the North East has been paternalistic
The nation-state system that took root in the region in the aftermath of World War I enabled the consolidation of paternalistic
centralized states, but failed to provide for societal checks and balances.
Kelly explained that people tend to appoint in their own image, as it's a tendency of men to support other, younger men and feel paternalistic
He added that this gesture was ordered by His Highness the Amir ahead of Kuwait's celebration of the national holidays, saying this move represents a paternalistic
gesture by His Highness the Amir towards his sons so they can participate in the national holidays along with their families.
Rhian Davies, chief executive of Disability Wales, said attitudes towards disabled people had been "quite paternalistic
and welfare-orientated" so they were seen as "recipients of social services and benefits rather than as employees and managers".
From the founding of the company as a paternalistic
entity, through the growth of a community around the plant, the author (history and Social Sciences, Gardner-Webb University) demonstrates the trade-offs between personal freedom and the sense of collective identity that had emerged among the workers at the plant.
When a deal goes south he resorts to evermore desperate and bone-headed lengths to get the cash he owes his deceptively paternalistic
supplier, Milo (Zlatko Buric, reprising his role from the Danish original).