solidarist


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solidarist

(ˈsɒlɪdərɪst)
n
(Sociology) sociol a person who adheres to solidarism
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The definition and measurement of poverty, for instance, for the solidarist takes into account relative poverty because the person is a social being; whereas, for the neoclassical economist, only absolute poverty is of importance because only the situation of the individual matters, without regard to social position.
If an examination is conducted into the work of Rupert Ederer, who is perhaps the leading solidarist economist, it becomes apparent that solidarism incompletely reconciles the reality of the market with the reality of moral life.
International Society and International Solidarity: Recapturing the Solidarist Origins of The English School.
The moral and normative idiom of Ubuntu and Batho Pele is profoundly cosmopolitan in character for here we are able to "envisage a world that is progressing some distance beyond a society of states, and is becoming a solidarist community or cosmopolis of mankind where ethics are truly universal, in the sense of applying to every man and woman on earth" (Jackson 2005: x).
By stating that, "between solidarist perfection and realistic anarchy, the diplomat's natural inclination is toward the pluralist idea of international society," (p.
This reflects a more pluralist than solidarist vision of international society, with an emphasis on citizens' interest in realizing their values, ideas, or ways of life free from outside intervention-- somewhat analogous to multiculturalist theories for diverse domestic societies.
Mark Nixon and Lew Daly trace CST's communitarian anthropology and social vision to solidarist or corporatist political economics, which, through German institutionalist Jesuits Heinrich Pesch and Oswald Nell-Breuning, significantly shaped the prototypical social encyclicals of Leo XIII and Pius XI.
For example, the younger generations begin to question the historical state social insurance principle "pay-as-you-go", as they no longer want to participate in a generally solidarist state social insurance system and strive only for private insurance, or solving acute immigration problems for integration, when you need to show more mental, physical and financial efforts.
Austrian " " (ordinal) Walrasian " " (ordinal) Chicago " " (cardinal) (1920-1960) " " (cardinal) (1960-) " " (cardinal) Neo-Thomist Mixed (domestic Mixed (cardinal) Solidarist & political only) (1900-Pesch) Distributist Political only No (1910-Belloc) Chesterton Yes (all) Yes (ordinal) Neoscholastic Yes (all: personal, Yes (ordinal) (c.
One strand of English school theory used to explain peace operations is the solidarist case (Wheeler, 2002).
5) This might be characterized as a Westphalian versus post-Westphalian position insofar as the liberal peace was an attempt to develop an international peace architecture beyond the nation-state with solidarist qualities, while concerns about the need to both preserve and transcend sovereignty remain.

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