They analyze justificatory
arguments based on the idea that violence is one means to certain ends.
Most notably, Deitelhoff and Zimmermann (2013) distinguish between what they call justificatory
and applicatory motivations for norm contestation.
The principle also appears inseparable from its justificatory
content; it is identified on its face as a reliability principle, and its purpose is to ensure that reliable evidence is admitted and that unreliable evidence is not.
argument aims to reveal the justificatory
structure of the settled practices and principles of liability constitutive of a given legal form of an institution or mode of interaction (e.g., the idea of ownership, contract, gift, or treaty).
A number of these works veer dangerously close to what art theorist Michael Paraskos, writing in British art journal The Jackdaw, recently dubbed "deconstructualism" -- art that "retains the forms of conceptualism, including the justificatory
verbiage, and ...
62) supports a more robust derivation of the content of human rights than the substantive and justificatory
minimalism recently proposed by such theorists as John Rawls and Joshua Cohen.
Indeed, the deepening of the alliance with Michel Aoun and his movement became extremely important among the party's officials, while the mutual justificatory
rhetoric escalated between the party and the movement to reach extremely high levels.
Taylor argues that Rawls' turn toward political liberalism and away from a view in which a Kantian conception of the person plays a foundational justificatory
role was a fatal error.
The fourth chapter, "Justificatory
Liberalism: Impartiality and Reasonableness," which is the most satisfactory and challenging part, examines Kantian and Neo-Kantian perspectives on interpersonal conflict resolution.
Indeed, it was in this pre-eighteenth-century context that one of the most significant justificatory
narratives of British expansion, which derived from Protestantism, was established.
Because of the present dearth of penetrating criticism, or challenges to the usual justificatory
spiel, both deserve to be widely read.
The significations of presidential rhetoric, however, tend to represent programs produced by bureaucratic elites who benefit from them, career-wise; no modern president writes his or her speeches, but bureaucracies continually grow, as do their justificatory
self-evaluations (e.g., arrests).