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Nomos

In 1958, Harvard University Press published the first volume of NOMOS, the yearbook of the American Society for Political and Legal Philosophy.

Edited by Carl Friedrich, and entitled Authority, it began a series of annual volumes published or currently in production. These thematic collections have been staples of political and legal philosophical scholarship and in many cases have become the first place for scholars to turn on any given theme. The essays continue to be a valuable resource for interdisciplinary research and undergraduate and graduate education. The volumes from 1977 (NOMOS XVII) to 2017 (NOMOS LVIII) are available on JSTOR. (There is generally a two- to three-year lag between publication of the volumes by New York University Press and when they become available on JSTOR.)

NOMOS has included work by some of the leading political and legal theorists of the twentieth and twenty-first centuries, from a wide range of ideological and methodological perspectives, including Danielle Allen, Hannah Arendt, Isaiah Berlin, Jon Elster, Richard Epstein, Lon Fuller, Jean Hampton, Catharine MacKinnon, Frank I. Michelman, Robert Nozick, Martha Nussbaum, Richard Posner, John Rawls, Nancy L. Rosenblum, Judith Shklar, Cass Sunstein, Jeremy Waldron, Michael Walzer, Sheldon Wolin, and Iris Marion Young.

Over the years, the General Editors of NOMOS have been:

  • Carl J. Friedrich, volumes I-VIII
  • J. Roland Pennock, IX-XXXI, and John W. Chapman, volumes IX- XXXV
  • Ian Shapiro, volumes XXXV- XLII
  • Stephen Macedo, volumes XLII-XLVI
  • Sanford Levinson, volumes, LII, LIV, LVI
  • James E. Fleming, volumes, L, LII-LIII, LV
  • Jack Knight, volumes LVII-LXI
  • Melissa Schwartzberg, volumes LVIII, LX-LXV

ed. Carl J. Friedrich, 1958

  1. Charles W. Hendel, “An Exploration of the Nature of Authority”
  2. Carl J. Friedrich, “Authority, Reason, and Discretion”
  3. Herbert J. Spiro, “Authority, Values, and Policy”
  4. Jerome Hall, “Authority and the Law”
  5. Frank H. Knight, “Authority and the Free Society”
  6. Hannah Arendt, “What Was Authority?”
  7. Norman Jacobson, “Knowledge, Tradition, and Authority: A Note on the American Experience”
  8. George E. Gordon Caitlin, “Authority and Its Critics”
  9. Wolfgang H. Kraus, “Authority, Progress, and Colonialism”
  10. Bertrand de Jouvenal, “Authority: The Efficient Imperative” 
  11. David Easton, “The Perception of Authority and Social Change”
  12. Talcott Parsons, “Authority, Legitimation, and Political Action”
  13. E. Adamson Hoebel, “Authority in Primitive Societies” 

ed. Carl J. Friedrich, 1958

  1. Carl J. Friedrich, “The Concept of Community in Political and Legal Philosophy”
  2. Huntington Cairns, “The Community as the Legal Order” 
  3. Stuart M. Brown, Jr., “The Community as the Legal Order Reviewed” 
  4. William Y. Elliot, “The Co-Organic Concept of Community Applied to Legal Analysis: Constitutional and Totalitarian Regimes Compared” 
  5. Dante Germino, “The Crisis in Community: Challenge to Political Theory” 
  6. Jacob Taubes, “Communitu—After the Apocalypse” 
  7. George E. Gordon Caitlin, “The Meaning of Community”
  8. Benjamin Nelson, “Community—Dreams and Realities” 
  9. Talcott Parsons, “The Principle Structures of Community: A Sociological View”
  10. Thomas A. Cowan, “The Principle Structure of Community Reviewed” 
  11. Warren Roberts, “Community as Matrix” 
  12. Herbert W. Schneider, “Community, Communication, and Communion” 
  13. Wolfgang H. Kraus, “The Democratic Community and the Problem of Publicity” 
  14. Lon Fuller, “Governmental Secrecy and the Forms of Social Order”
  15. John Ladd, “The Concept of Community: A Logical Analysis”

ed. Carl J. Friedrich,  1960

  1. J. Roland Pennock, “The Problem of Responsibility”
  2. Ludwig Freund, “Responsibility—Definitions, Distinctions, and Applications in Various Contexts” 
  3. George A. Schrader, “Responsibility and Existence” 
  4. Margaret Spahr, “The Role of the Supreme Court in the Integration of the American Community” 
  5. Wayne A. Leys, “Platonic, Pragmatic, and Political Responsibility” 
  6. Edgar Bodenheimer, “Is Punishment Obsolete?”
  7. Richard B. Brandt, “The Conditions of Criminal Responsibility”
  8. Henry Weihofen, “Retribution is Obsolete” 
  9. K.J. Newman, “Punishment and the Breakdown of the Legal Order: The Experience in East Pakistan” 
  10. Thomas E. Davitt, “Criminal Responsibility and Punishment” 
  11. Joel Feinberg, “On Justifying Legal Punishment”
  12. Frank H. Knight, “”Political Responsibility in a Democracy”
  13. Carl J. Friedrich, “The Dilemma of Administrative Responsibility”
  14. Warren Roberts, “Reflections on Administration Integrity” 
  15. John W. Chapman, “Metropolitan Citizenship: Promises and Limitations” 
  16. Arnold S. Kaufman, “Human Nature and Participatory Democracy” 
  17. Herbert J. Spiro, “Responsibility and the Goal of Survival” 
  18. John Austin, “Three Ways of Spilling Ink”

ed. Carl J. Friedrich,  1962

  1. Leonard Krieger, “Stages in the History of Political Freedom”
  2. I. Fetscher, “Rousseau’s Concepts of Freedom in Light of His Philosophy of History”
  3. Albert A. Mavrinac, “Freedom, Authority, Conscience, and Development: Mill, Acton, and Some
  4. Contemporary Catholic Thinkers”
  5. William Ebenstein, “John Stuart Mill: Political and Economic Liberty”
  6. Frank H. Knight, “Some Notes on Political Freedom and On a Famous Essay”
  7. Henry D. Aiken, “Mill and the Justification of Social Freedom”
  8. Elizabeth F. Flower, “Mill and Some Present Concerns About Ethical Judgments”
  9. Margaret Spahr, “Mill on Paternalism In Its Place”
  10. David Spitz, “Freedom and Individuality: Mil’s Liberty in Retrospect”
  11. Harry W. Jones, “Freedom and Opportunity as Competing Social Values: Mill’s Liberty and Ours”
  12. Arnold Brecht, “Liberty and Truth: The Responsibility of Science”
  13. Mark DeWolfe Howe, “Problems of Religious Liberty”
  14. Felix E. Oppenheim, “Freedom—an Empirical Interpretation”
  15. John Somerville, “Toward a Constant Definition of Freedom and Its Relation to Value”
  16. Karl W. Deutsch, “Strategies of Freedom: The Widening of Choices and the Change of Goals”
  17. Andrew Hacker, “Freedom and Power: Common Men and Uncommon Men”

ed. Carl J. Friedrich, 1962

  1. Gerhart Niemeyer, “Public Interest and Private Utility”
  2. Ernest S. Griffith, “The Ethical Foundation of the Public Interest” 
  3. William S. Minor, “Public Interest and Ultimate Cmmitment” 
  4. C. W. Cassinelli, “The Public Interest in Political Ethics” 
  5. Harold Lasswell, “The Public Interest: Proposing Principles of Content and Procedure”
  6. Wolfgang Friedmann, “The Changing Content of Public Interest”
  7. George Nakhnikian, “Common and Public Interest Defined” 
  8. Stephen K. Bailey, “The Public Interest: Some Operational Dilemmas” 
  9. Richard Musgrave, “The Public Interest: Efficiency in the Creation and Maintenance of Material Welfare” 
  10. Gerhard Colm, “The Public Interest: Essential Key to Public Policy” 
  11. David V. Braybrooke, “The Public Interest: The Present and Future of the Concept”
  12. Julius Cohen, “A Lawman’s View of the Public Interest” 
  13. Glendon Schubert, “Is There A Public Interest Theory?” 
  14. J. Roland Pennock, “The One and the Many: A Note on the Concept” 
  15. Frank J. Sorauf, “The Conceptual Middle”
  16. Brian Barry, “The Use and Abuse of ‘The Public Interest’”
  17. Edgar Bodenheimer, “Prolegomena to a Theory of the Public Interest” 
  18. John D. Montgomery, “Public Interest and the Ideologies of National Development” 
  19. Wayne Leys, “The Relevance and Generality of ‘The Public Interest’” 

eds. Carl J. Friedrich and John W. Chapman, 1963

  1. Frank H. Knight, “On the Meaning of Justice
  2. Carl J. Friedrich, “Justice: The Just Political Act”
  3. Richard McKeon, “Justice and Equality”
  4. Arnold Brecht, “The Ultimate Standard of Justice”
  5. Joel Feinberg, “Justice and Personal Desert”
  6. John Rawls, “Constitutional Liberty and the Concept of Justice”
  7. Charles Fried, “Justice and Liberty”
  8. John W. Chapman, “Justice and Fairness”
  9. Clarence Morris, “Law, Justice and the Public’s Aspirations”
  10. Iredell Jenkins, “Justice as Ideal and Ideology”
  11. David Granfield, “The Scholastic Dispute on Justice: Aquinas versus Ockham”
  12. Richard H. Cox, “Justice As the Basis of the Political Order in Locke”
  13. Raymond Polin, “Justice in Locke’s Philosophy”
  14. Hugo A. Bedau, “Justice and Classical Utilitarianism”
  15. Robert C. Tucker, “Marx and Distributive Justice”

ed. Carl J. Friedrich, 1964

  1. Judith N. Shklar, “Decisionism”
  2. William K. Frankena, “Decisionism and Separatism in Social Philosophy”
  3. Heinz Eulau, “Logics of Rationality in Unanimous Decision-Making”
  4. Abraham Kaplan, “Some Limits on Rationality”
  5. Gottfried Dietze, “The Limited Rationality of Law”
  6. Murray L. Schwartz, “The Separation of Legal and Moral Decisions”
  7. J. Roland Pennock, “Reason in Legislative Decisions”
  8. Paul A. Freund, “Rationality in Judicial Decisions”
  9. John Ladd, “The Place of Practical Reason in Judicial Decision”
  10. A.A. Mavrinac, “Political Privacy, the Courts, and the Worlds of Reason and Life”
  11. Margaret Spahr, “When the Supreme Court Subordinates Judicial Reason to Legislation”
  12. Carl J. Friedrich, “On Rereading Machiavelli and Althusius: Reason, Rationality, and Religion”
  13. Harvey C. Mansfield, “Rationality and Representation in Burke’s ‘Bristol Speech’”
  14. Felix E. Oppenheim, “Rational Decisions and Intrinsic Valuations”
  15. Sir Isaiah Berlin, “On the Rationality of Value Judgments”
  16. Charles E. Lindblom, “Some Limitations on Rationality: A Comment”

ed. Carl J. Friedrich, 1966

  1. Carl J. Friedrich, “An Introductory Note on Revolution”
  2. George Pettee, “Revolution: Typology and Progress”
  3. Paul Schrecker, “Revolution as a Problem in the Philosophy of History”
  4. David C. Rapoport, “Coup d’état: The View of the Men Firing Pistols”
  5. Melvin Richter, “Tocqueville’s Contributions to the Theory of Revolution”
  6. Eugene Kamenka, “The Concept of a Political Revolution”
  7. C.B. MacPherson, “Revolution and Ideology in the Late Twentieth Century”
  8. Richard A. Falk, “World Revolution and International Order”
  9. Manfred Halpern, “The Revolution of Modernization in National and International Society”
  10. Robert C. Tucker, “The Marxian Revolutionary Idea”
  11. David Braybrooke, “Marx on Revolutionizing the Mode of Production”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1967

  1. Hugo Adam Bedau, “Egalitarianism and the Idea of Equality”
  2. Norman Dorsen, “A Lawyer’s Look at Egalitarianism and Equality”
  3. Richard E. Flathman, “Equality and Generalization, a Formal Analysis”
  4. Stanley I. Benn, “Egalitarianism and the Equal Consideration of Interests”
  5. John Plamenatz, “Diversity of Rights and Kinds of Equality”
  6. George E.G. Catlin, “Equality and What We Mean By It”
  7. Sanford A. Lakoff, “Christianity and Equality”
  8. Paul E. Sigmund, “Hierarchy, Equality, and Consent in Medieval Political Thought”
  9. Emanuel Rackman, “Judaism and Equality”
  10. A.H. Somjee, “Individuality and Equality in Hinduism”
  11. Herbert Spielberg, “Equality in Existentialism”
  12. Carl J. Friedrich, “A Brief Discourse on the Origin of Political Equality”
  13. John H. Schaar, “Equality of Opportunity, and Beyond”
  14. Monroe H. Freedman, “Equality in the Administration of Criminal Justice”
  15. Geoffrey Marshall, “Notes on the Rule of Equal Law”
  16. D.D. Raphael, “Equality, Democracy, and International Law”
  17. Robert W. Gregg, “Equality of States Within the United Nations”
  18. Thomas M. Franck, “Equality and Inequality of States in the United Nations”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1968

  1. J. Roland Pennock, ”Political Representation: An Overview”
  2. B.J. Diggs, “Practical Representation”
  3. Hanna Pitkin, “Commentary: The Paradox of Representation”
  4. Julius Cohen, “Commentary: Representation and the Problem of Identity”
  5. William K. Frankena, “Two Notes on Representation”
  6. Harvey C. Manfield, Jr., “Modern and Medieval Representation”
  7. Isaac Kramnick, “An Augustan Debate: Notes on the History of the Idea of Representation”
  8. Marek Sobolewski, “Electors and Representatives: A Contribution to the Theory of Representation”
  9. Eric A. Nordlinger, “Representation, Governmental Stability, and Decisional Effectiveness”
  10. Charles L. Black, Jr., “Representation in Law and Equity”
  11. Stuart M. Brown Jr., “Black on Representation: A Question”
  12. Donald E. Stokes, “Political Parties in the Normative Theory of Representation”
  13. Lewis A. Dexter, “Standards for Representative Selection and Apportionment”
  14. Robert G. Dixon, Jr., “Representation Values and Reapportionment Practice: The Eschatology of ‘One-Man, One-Vote’”
  15. William H. Riker and Lloyd S. Shapley, “Weighted Voting: A Mathematical Anaysis for Instrumental Judgments”
  16. Robert Nozick, “Weighted Voting and ‘One-Man, One-Vote’”
  17. Joseph P. Witherspoon, “The Bureaucracy as Representatives”
  18. Witold Zakrzewski, “The Mechanism of Popular Activity in the Exercise of State Authority in People’s Poland”
  19. David E. Apter, “Notes for a Theory of Nondemocratic Representation”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1969

  1. Lon L. Fuller, ”Two Principles of Human Association”
  2. Abraham Edel, “Commentary: Shared Commitment and the Legal Principle”
  3. Henry S. Kariel, “Commentary: Transcending Privcy”
  4. H.S. Harris, “Voluntary Association as a Rational Ideal”
  5. Willard Hurst, “Commentary: Constitutional Ideals and Private Associations”
  6. Leonard G. Boonin, “Man and Society: An Examination of Three Models”
  7. John W. Chapman, “Voluntary Association and the Political Theory of Pluralism”
  8. Maure L. Goldschmidt, “Rousseau on Intermediate Association”
  9. George Kateb, “Some Remarks on Tocqueville’s View of Voluntary Associations”
  10. Grant McConnell, “The Public Values of the Private Association”
  11. David Sidorsky, “Commentary: Pluralism, Empiricism, and the Secondary Association”
  12. William Leon McBride, “Voluntary Association: The Basis of an Ideal Model, and the ‘Democratic’ Failure”
  13. Arthur Selwyn Miller, “The Constitution and the Voluntary Association: Some Notes Toward a Theory”
  14. Suzanne Berger, “Corporative Association: The Case of a French Rural Association”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1970

  1. John Ladd, “Legal and Moral Obligation”
  2. Jeffrie G. Murphy, “In Defense of Obligation”
  3. Mark MacGuigan, “Obligation and Obedience”
  4. Alan Gewirth, “Obligation: Political, Legal, Moral”
  5. Richard E. Flathman, “Obligations, Ideals, and Ability”
  6. Kurt Baier, “Obligation: Political and Moral”
  7. John W. Chapman, “The Moral Foundations of Political Obligation”
  8. Gray L. Dorsey, “Constitutional Obligation”
  9. Gerald C. MacCallum, Jr., “On Feeling Obligated to Do What a Constitution Requires”
  10. Stuart S. Nagel, “Causes and Effects of Constitutional Compliance”
  11. David C. Rappaport, “Rome: Fides and Obsequium, Rise and Fall”
  12. Nannerl O. Henry, “Political Obligation and Collective Goods”
  13. James Luther Adams, “Civil Disobedience: Its Occasions and Limits”
  14. Kent Greenawalt, “A Contextual Approach to Civil Disobedience”
  15. Gerald C. MacCallum, Jr., “Some Truths and Untruths About Civil Disobedience”
  16. Michael Walzer, “Political Alienation and Military Service”
  17. Alfred G. Meyer, “Political Change through Civil Disobedience in the USSR and Eastern Europe”
  18. Wayne A.R. Leys and P.S.S. Rama Rao, “Gandhi’s Synthesis of Indian Spirituality and Western Politics”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1971

  1. Stanley I. Benn, “Privacy, Freedom, and Respect for Persons”
  2. W.L. Weinstein, “The Private and the Free: A Conceptual Inquiry”
  3. Elizabeth L. Beardsley, “Privacy: Autonomy and Selective Disclosure”
  4. Arnold Simmel, “Privacy is Not an Isolated Freedom”
  5. Michael A. Weinstein, “The Uses of Privacy in the Good Life”
  6. Carl J. Friedrich, “Secrecy vs. Privacy,” The Democratic Dilemma”
  7. Herbert J. Spiro, “Privacy in Comparative Perspective”
  8. Ernest van den Haag, “On Privacy”
  9. Hyman Gross, “Privacy and Autonomy”
  10. Paul A. Freund, “Privacy: One Concept or Many”
  11. John M. Roberts and Thomas Gregor, “Privacy: A Cultural View”
  12. John R. Silber, “Masks and Fig Leaves”
  13. John W. Chapman, “Personality and Privacy” 

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1972

  1. J. Ronald Pennock, “Coercion: an Overview”
  2. Michael D. Bayles, “A Concept of Coercion”
  3. Bernard Gert, “Coercion and Freedom”
  4. Virginia Held, “Coercion and Coercive Offers”
  5. Michael A. Weinstein, “Coercion, Space, and the Modes of Human Domination”
  6. Robert K. Faulkner, “Spontaneity, Justice, and Coercion: On Nicomachean Ethics, Books III and V”
  7. Samuel DuBois Cook, “Coercion and Social Change”
  8. Robert Paul Wolff, “Is Coercion ‘Ethically Neutral’?”
  9. J. Howard Sobel, “The Need for Coercion”
  10. William Leon McBride, “Noncoercive Society: Some Doubts, Leninist and Contemporary”
  11. William H. Riker, “Trust as an Alternative to Coercion”
  12. Alan P. Wertheimer, “Political Coercion and Political Obligation”
  13. Donald McIntosh, “Coercion and International Politics: A Theoretical Analysis”
  14. Robert Jervis, “Bargaining and Bargaining Tactics”
  15. John W. Chapman, “Coercion in Politics and Strategy”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1974

  1. David J. Danelski, “The Limits of Law”
  2. William Leon McBride, “An Overview of Future Possibilities: Law Unlimited?”
  3. Julius Cohen, “Perspectives on the Limits of Law”
  4. June Louin Tapp, “The Psychological Limits of Legality”
  5. Kent Greenawalt, “Some Related Limits of Law”
  6. Sergio Cotta, “Law Between Ethics and Politics: A Phenomenological Approach”
  7. Michael W. Weinstein, “A  Binary Theory of the Limits of Law”
  8. Graham Hughes, “Social Justice and the Courts”
  9. Alan Dershowitz, “Toward a Jurisprudence of ‘Harm’ Prevention”
  10. Stephen L. Wasby, “Beyond Dershowitz: Limits in Attempting to Secure Change”
  11. Martin P. Golding, “Is Civil Commitment a Mistake?”
  12. Michael D. Bayles, “Criminal Paternalism”
  13. Donald H. Regan, “Justifications for Paternalism”
  14. Kenneth M. Dolbeare, “Law and Social Consequences: Some Conceptual Problems and Alternatives”
  15. Jerome Hall, “Jurisprudential Theories and the Effectiveness of Law”
  16. Hugo Adam Bedau, “Our Knowledge of Law’s Limited Effectiveness”
  17. Victor G. Rosenblum, “Of Beneficiaries and Compliance”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1975

  1. Donald W. Keim, “Participation in Contemporary Democratic Theories”
  2. Peter Bachrach, “Interest, Participation, and Democratic Theory”
  3. David Braybrooke, “The Meaning of Participation and the Demands For It: A Preliminary Survey of the Conceptual Issues”
  4. George Kateb, “Comments on David Braybrooke’s ‘The Meaning of Participation and the Demands For It: A Preliminary Survey of the Conceptual Issues’”
  5. John Ladd, “The Ethics of Participation”
  6. M.B.E. Smith, “The Value of Participation”
  7. Samuel Mermin, “Participation in Governmental Processes: A Sketch of the Expanding Law”
  8. Howard I. Kalodner, “Citizen Participation in Emerging Social Institutions”
  9. Stephen Wexler, “Expert and Lay Participation in Decision Making”
  10. Carl J. Friedrich, “Participation Without Responsibility: Codetermination in Industry and University”
  11. David G. Smith, “Professional Responsibility and Political Participation”
  12. Lisa H. Newton, “The Community and the Cattle-pen: An Analysis of Participation”
  13. Jane J. Mansbridge, “The Limits of Friendship”
  14. Alan Wertheimer, “In Defense of Compulsory Voting”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1977

  1. Peter A. Corning, “Human Nature Redivivus”
  2. Roger D. Masters, “Human Nature, Nature, and Political Thought”
  3. George Armstrong Kelly, “Politics, Violence, and Human Nature”
  4. Lisa H. Newton, “The Political Animal”
  5. James Chowning Davies, “The Priority of Human Needs and the Stages of Human Development”
  6. Donald W. Keim, “To Make All Things New”—The Counterculture Vision of Man and Politics
  7. Marvin Zetterbaum, “Human Nature and History”
  8. Lyman Tower Sargent, “Human Nature and the Radical Vision”
  9. Richard Brandt, “The Concept of Rationality in Ethical and Political Theory”
  10. Felix E. Oppenheim, “Rationality and Egalitarianism”
  11. Bernard Gert, “Irrational Desires”
  12. John W. Chapman, “Toward a General Theory of Human Nature and Dynamics”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1977

  1. Charles A. Mills, “The Forest of Due Process of Law: The American Constitutional Tradition"
  2. Gerald Kramer, “Some Procedural Aspects of Majority Rule”
  3. Geoffrey Marshall, “Due Process in England” 
  4. T.M. Scanlon, “Due Process” 
  5. Frank Michelman, “Formal and Associational Aims in Due Process” 
  6. Edmund Pincoffs, “Due Process, Fraternity, and the Kantian Injunction” 
  7. Thomas C. Grey, “Procedural Fairness and Substantive Rights” 
  8. David Resnick, “Due Process and Procedural Justice” 
  9. Thomas Kearns, “On De-Moralizing Due Process” 
  10. David J. Danielski, “Due Process in a Nonlegal Setting: An Ombudsman’s Experience” 
  11. Arthur Kuflick, “Majority Rule Procedure” 
  12. Richard Epstein, “Voting Theory, Union Elections, and the Constitution”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1978

  1. Gerald F. Gaus and John W. Chapman, “Anarchism and Political Philosophy: An Introduction”
  2. John P. Clark, “What Is Anarchism?”
  3. James M. Buchanan, “A Contractarian Perspective on Anarchy”
  4. Eric Mack, “Nozick’s Anarchism”
  5. Richard A. Falk, “Anarchism and World Order”
  6. Richard T. De George, “Anarchism and Authority”
  7. Richard Wasserstrom, “Comments on ‘Anarchism and Authority’”
  8. Rex Martin, “Anarchism and Skepticism”
  9. Alan Ritter, “The Anarchist Justification of Authority”
  10. Lester J. Mazor, “Disrespect for Law”
  11. Lisa Newton, “The Profoundest Respect for Law: Mazor’s Anarchy and the Political Association”
  12. Alan Wertheimer, “Disrespect for Law and the Case for Anarchy”
  13. Murray N. Rothbard, “Society Without a State”
  14. Christopher D. Stone, “Some Reflection on Arbitrating Our Way to Anarchy”
  15. David Wieck, “Anarchist Justice”
  16. Donald McIntosh, “The Dimensions of Anarchy”
  17. Grenville Wall, “Philosophical Anarchism Revisited”
  18. Patrick Riley, “On the ‘Kantian’ Foundation of Robert Paul Wolff’s Anarchism”
  19. April Carter, “Anarchism and Violence”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1979

  1. Gordon J. Shochet, “Introduction: Constitutionalism, Liberalism, and the Study of Politics”
  2. Dante Germino, “Carl J. Friedrich on Constitutionalism and the ‘Great Tradition’ of Political Theory”
  3. Paul Sigmund, “Carl Friedrich’s Contribution to the Theory of Constitutionalism- Comparative Government”
  4. Nannerl O. Keohane, “Claude de Seyssel and Sixteenth-Century Constitutionalism in France”
  5. Cecelia M. Kenyon, “Constitutionalism in Revolutionary America”
  6. Wilfrid E. Rumble, “James Madison on the Value of Bills of Rights”
  7. Christopher C. Mojekwu, “Nigerian Constitutionalism”
  8. Thomas C. Grey, “Constitutionalism: An Analytic Framework”
  9. William J. Bennett, “A Comment on Cecelia Kenyon’s ‘Constitutionalism in Revolutionary America’”
  10. George Kateb, “Remarks on the Procedures of Constitutional Democracy”
  11. Ronald Moore, “Rawls on Constitution-Making”
  12. Richard B. Parker, “The Jurisprudential Uses of John Rawls”
  13. George P. Fletcher, “The Separation of Powers: A Critique of Some Utilitarian Justifications”
  14. Stephanie R. Lewis, “Comments on George P. Fletcher’s “The Separation of Powers: Critique of Some Utilitarian Justifications”
  15. Arthur S. Miller, “Judicial Activism and American Constitutionalism: Some Notes and Reflections”
  16. J. Ronald Pennock, “Epilogue”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1979

  1. Martin P. Golding, “The Nature of Compromise: A Preliminary Inquiry”
  2. Theodore M. Benditt, “Compromising Interests and Principles”
  3. Arthur Kuflik, “Morality and Compromise”
  4. David Resnick, “Justice, Compromise, and Constitutional Rules in Aristotle’s Politics”
  5. George Armstrong Kelly, “Mediation Versus Compromise in Hegel”
  6. Paul Thomas, “Marxism and Compromise: A Speculation”
  7. Joseph H. Carens, “Compromise in Politics”
  8. Edgard Bodenheimer, “Compromise in the Realization of Ideas and Values”
  9. Martin Shapiro, “Compromise and Litigation”
  10. Aleksander Peczenik, “Cumulation and Compromise of Reasons in the Law”
  11. John E. Coons, “Compromise as Precise Justice”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1980

  1. Kenneth R. Minogue, “The Concept of Property and Its Contemporary Significance”
  2. Charles Donahue, Jr., “The Future of the Concept of Property Predicted From Its Past”
  3. Thomas C. Grey, “The Distintegration of Property”
  4. Christopher J. Berry, “Property and Possession: Two Replies to Locke—Hume and Hegel”
  5. Frederick G. Whelan, “Property As Artifice: Hume and Blackstone”
  6. Peter G. Stillman, “Property, Freedom, and Individuality in Marx’s Political Thought”
  7. J. Ronald Pennock, “Thoughts on the Right to Private Property”
  8. Lawrence C. Becker, “The Moral Basis of Property Rights”
  9. Richard E. Flathman, “On the Alleged Impossibility of an Unqualified Disjustificatory Theory of Property Rights”
  10. Hillel Steiner, “Slavery, Socialism, and Private Property”
  11. Jean Baechler, “Liberty, Property, and Equality”
  12. John W. Chapman, “Justice, Freedom, and Property”
  13. Duncan MacRae, Jr., “Scientific Policymaking and Compensation for the Taking of Property”
  14. T.M. Scanlon, “Comments on Ackerman’s Private Property and the Constiution”
  15. Bruce A. Ackerman, “Four Questions for Legal Theory”
  16. Lawrence G. Sager, “Property Rights and the Constitution”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1981

  1. J. Roland Pennock, “Rights, Natural Rights, and Human Rights—A General View”
  2. John Charvet, “A Critique of Human Rights”
  3. Frithjof Bergmann, “Two Critiques of the Traditional Theory of Human Rights”
  4. Anthony T. Kronman, “Talent Pooling”
  5. John Gray, “John Stuart Mill on Liberty, Utility, and Rights”
  6. Alan Gewirth, “The Basis and Content of Human Rights”
  7. Richard B. Friedman, “The Basis of Human Rights: A Criticism of Gewirth’s Theory”
  8. Arval A. Morris, “A Differential Theory of Human Rights”
  9. Martin P. Golding, “From Prudence to Rights: A Critique”
  10. Jan Narveson, “Human Rights: Which, if Any, Are There?”
  11. Kurt Baier, “When Does the Right to Life Begin?"
  12. Susan Moller Okin, “Liberty and Welfare: Some Issues in Human Rights Theory”
  13. Louis Henkin, “International Human Rights as ‘Rights’”
  14. William N. Nelson, “Human Rights and Human Obligations”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1982

  1. Frank I. Michelman, ”Ethics, Economics, and the Law of Property”
  2. Harold Demsetz, “Professor Michelman’s Unnecessary and Futile Search for the Philosopher’s Touchstone”
  3. Richard A. Epstein, “Private Property and the Public Domain: The Case of Antitrust”
  4. Jules L. Coleman, “The Economic Analysis of Law”
  5. David Lyons, “Utility and Rights”
  6. Kent Greenawalt, “Utilitarian Justifications for Observance of Legal Rights”
  7. R.M. Hare, “Utility and Rights: Comment on David Lyons’s Essay”
  8. Alan Gewirth, “Can Utilitarianism Justify Any Moral Rights?”
  9. Richard E. Flathman, “Rights, Utility, and Civil Disobedience”
  10. George P. Fletcher, “Utility and Skepticism”
  11. Brian Barry, “Utility and Justice in Global Perspective”
  12. Kai Nielsen, “On the Need to Politicize Political Morality: World Hunger and Moral Obligation”
  13. Thomas M. Franck, “Political Functionalism and Philosophical Imperatives in the Fight for a New Economic Order”
  14. David A.J. Richards., “International Distributive Justice”
  15. Harry N. Scheiber, “Law and the Imperatives of Progress: Private Rights and Public Values in American Legal History”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1983

  1. Frederick G. Whelan, “Prologue: Democratic Theory and the Boundary Problem”
  2. Stepehen L. Darwall, “Equal Representation”
  3. Charles R. Beitz, “Procedural Equality in Democratic Theory: A Preliminary Examination”
  4. Robert A. Dahl, “Federalism and the Democratic Process”
  5. David Braybrooke, “Can Democracy Be Combined with Federalism or with Liberalism?”
  6. Robert B. McKay, “Judicial Review in a Liberal Democracy”
  7. George Kateb, “Remarks on Robert B. McKay, ‘Judicial Review in a Liberal Democracy’”
  8. Peter Railton, “Judicial Review, Elites, and Liberal Democracy”
  9. Robert F. Nagel, “Interpretation and Importance in Constitutional Law: A Re-assessment of Judicial Restraint”
  10. David G. Smith, “Liberalism and Judicial Review”
  11. Frederick Schauer, “Free Speech and the Argument From Democracy”
  12. Amy Gutmann, “Is Freedom Academic?  The Relative Autonomy of Universities in a Liberal Democracy”
  13. Barry Holden, “Liberal Democracy and the Social Determination of Ideas”
  14. Kenneth I. Winston, “Toward a Liberal Conception of Legislation”
  15. William C. Mitchell, “Efficiency, Responsibility, and Democratic Politics”
  16. Robert E. Lane, “Individualism and the Market Society”
  17. J. Roland Pennock, “Epilogue: Some Perplexities Further Considered”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1984

  1. Richard W. Miller, “Marx and Morality”
  2. Patrick Riley, “Marx and Morality: A Reply to Richard Miller”
  3. Frederick G. Whelan, “Marx and Revolutionary Virtue”
  4. Sheldon S. Wolin, “On Reading Marx Politically”
  5. Stephen Holmes, “On Reading Marx Apolitically”
  6. Alan Gilbert, “The Storming of Heaven: Politics and Marx’s Capital”
  7. Mark Tushnet, “Is There a Marxist Theory of Law?”
  8. Leon Lipson, “Is There a Marxist Theory of Law? Comments on Tushnet”
  9. Tom Gerety, “Iron Law: Why Good Lawyers Make Bad Marxists”
  10. G. A. Cohen, “Reconsidering Historical Materialism”
  11. Peter G. Stillman, “Marx’s Enterprise of Critique”
  12. Jon Elster, “Exploitation, Freedom, and Justice”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1985

  1. Michael S. Moore, “The Moral and Metaphysical Sources of the Criminal Law”
  2. Lawrence Rosen, “Intentionality and the Concept of the Person”
  3. Martin Shapiro, “The Deconstruction and Reconstruction of Intent”
  4. Hugo Adam Bedau, “Classification-Based Sentencing: Some Conceptual and Ethical Problems”
  5. Michael Davis, “How to Make the Punishment Fit the Crime”
  6. Jeffrie G. Murphy, “Retributivism and the State’s Interest In Punishment”
  7. R.B. Brandt, “A Motivational Theory of Excuses in the Criminal Law”
  8. Dennis F. Thompson, “Criminal Responsibility in Government”
  9. Christopher D. Stone, “A Comment on ‘Criminal Reponsibility in Government’”
  10. Susan Wolf, “The Legal and Moral Responsibility of Organizations”
  11. Alvin K. Klevorick, “On the Economic Theory of Crime”
  12. Richard A. Posner, “Comment on ‘On the Economic Theory of Crime’”
  13. Jules L. Coleman, “Crime, Kickers, and Transaction Structures”
  14. Stephen J. Schulhofer, “Is There an Economic Theory of Crime?”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1986

  1. Kurt Baier, “Justification in Ethics”
  2. Felix E. Oppenheim, “Justification in Ethics: Its Limitations”
  3. Margaret Jane Radin, “Risk-of-Error Rules and Non-Ideal Justification”
  4. Michael D. Bayles, “Mid-Level Principles and Justification”
  5. Frank I. Michelman, “Justification (and Justifiability) of Law in a Contradictory World”
  6. Christopher H. Schoreder, “Liberalism and the Objective Point of View: A Comment on Fishkin”
  7. Martin P. Golding, “A Note on Discovery and Justification in Science and Law”
  8. Jeffrie G. Murphy, “Rationality and Constraints on Democratic Rule”
  9. Amy Gutmann, “The Rule of Rights or the Right to Rule?”
  10. Jeffrey H. Reiman, “Law, Rights, and the Structure of Liberal Legal Justification”
  11. James S. Fishkin, “Liberal theory and the problem of justification”
  12. Barbara Baum Levenbrook, “Is There a Problem of Justification? A Reply to Fishkin”
  13. Gerald F. Gaus, “Subjective Value and Justificatory Political Theory”
  14. Richard Dagger, “Politics and the Pursuit of Autonomy”
  15. J. Roland Pennock, “Justification in Politcs”
  16. J. Patrick  Dobel, ”The End of Ethics–The Beginning of Politics”
  17. Thomas A. Spragens, Jr., “Justification, Practical Reason, and Political Theory”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1987

  1. William E. Connolly, “Modern Authority and Ambiguity”
  2. Frederick Schauer, “Authority and Indeterminacy”
  3. Terence Ball, “Authority and Conceptual Change”
  4. Steven Lukes, “Perspectives on Authority”
  5. Joseph Raz, “Government by Consent”
  6. Mark Tushnet, “Comment on Lukes”
  7. Nancy L. Rosenblum, “Studying Authority: Keeping Pluralism in Mind”
  8. Timothy Fuller, “Authority and the Individual in Civil Association: Oakeshott, Flathman, Yves Simon”
  9. Kathleen B. Jones, “On Authority: Or, Why Women are not Entitled to Speak”
  10. Kim Lane Scheppele and Karol Edward Soltan, “The Authority of Alternatives”
  11. Russell Hardin, “Does Might Make Right?”
  12. Michael J. Perry, “The Authority of Text, Tradition, and Reason: A Theory of Constitutional ‘Interpretation’”
  13. Austin Sarat, “In the Shadow of Originalism: A Comment on Perry”
  14. Martin P. Golding, “Sacred Texts and Authority in Constitutional Interpretation”
  15. Michael D. Bayles, “The Justification of Administrative Authority”
  16. Michael Davis, “The Moral Authority of a Professional Code”

eds. J. Roland Pennock and John W. Chapman, 1988

  1. Stephen Holmes, “Jean Bodin: The Paradox of Sovereignty and the Privatization of Religion”
  2. Eric Mack, “Liberalism, Neutralism, and Rights”
  3. John H. Mansfield, “Comment on Holmes, ‘Jean Bodin: The Paradox of Sovereignty and the Privatization of Religion’”
  4. George Armstrong Kelly, “Bayle’s Commonwealth of Atheists Revisited”
  5. Stanley Hauerwas, “A Christian Critique of Christian America”
  6. David G. Smith, “Comment on ‘A Christian Critique of Christian America’”
  7. Louis Henkin, “The Wall of Separation and Legislative Purpose”
  8. David A.J. Richards, “Religion, Public Morality, and Constitutional Law”
  9. Lisa Newton, “Divine Sanction and Legal Authority: Religion and the Infrastructure of the Law”
  10. Robert M. Cover, “Bringing the Messiah Through the Law: A Case Study”
  11. Ronald R. Garet, “Natural Law and Creation Stories”
  12. John Ladd, “Politics and Religion in America: The Enigma of Pluralism”

eds. John W. Chapman and J. Roland Pennock, 1989

  1. John Gray, “Contractarian Method, Private Property, and the Market Economy”
  2. Andrzej Rapaczynski, “The Vagaries of Consent: A Response to John Gray”
  3. Joshua Cohen, “Contractualism and Property Systems”
  4. Gerald F. Gaus, “A Contractual Justification of Redistributive Capitalism”
  5. Jonathan Riley, “Justice Under Capitalism”
  6. Margaret Jane Radin, “Justice and the Market Domain”
  7. Eric Mack, “Dominos and the Fear of Commodification”
  8. Robert E. Lane, “Market Choice and Human Choice”
  9. Jan Narveson, “The Justice of the Market: comments on Gray and Radin”
  10. Cass R. Sunstein, “Disrupting Voluntary Transactions”
  11. Bernard Saffran, “Markets and Justice: An Economist’s Perspective”

ed. John W. Chapman and Alan Wertheimer, 1990

  1. Joseph Charles Heim, “The Demise of the Confessional State and the Rise of the Idea of a Legitimate Minority”
  2. Frederick Rosen, “Majorities and Minorities: A Classical Utilitarian View”
  3. Jeremy Waldron, “Rights and Majorities: Rousseau Revisited”
  4. Ian Shapiro, “Three Fallacies Concerning Majorities, Minorities, and Democratic Politics”
  5. Diana T. Meyers, “Democratic Theory and the Democratic Agent”
  6. Thomas Christiano, “Political Equality”
  7. Russell Hardin, “Public Choice Versus Democracy”
  8. Robert L. Simon, “Pluralism and Equality: The Status of Minority Values in a Democracy”
  9. Joseph H. Carens, “Difference and Domination: Reflections on the Relation Between Pluralism and Equality”
  10. Andrew Levine, “Electoral Power, Group Power, and Democracy”
  11. Jonathan Riley, “American Democracy and Majority Rule”
  12. Jennifer L. Hochschild and Monica Herk, “‘Yes, But…’” Principles and Caveats in American Racial Attitudes”

ed. John W. Chapman, 1991

  1. Loren E. Lomasky, “Compensation and the Bounds of Rights”
  2. Gerald F. Gaus, “Does Compensation Restore Equality?”
  3. James S. Fishkin, “Justice Between Generations: Compensation, Identity, and Group Membership”
  4. Ellen Frankel Paul, “Set-Asides, Reparations, and Compensatory Justice”
  5. Robert E. Goodin, “Compensation and Redistribution”
  6. Elizabeth Anderson, “Compensation Within the limits of Reliance Alone”
  7. Saul Levmore, “On Compensation and Distribution”
  8. Stephen R. Munzer, “Compensation and Government Takings of Private Property”
  9. Carol M. Rose, “Property as Wealth, Property as Propriety”
  10. Margaret Jane Radin, “Diagnosing the Takings Problem”
  11. Cass R. Sunstein, “The Limits of Compensatory Justice”
  12. Randy E. Barnett, “Compensation and Rights in the Liberal Conception of Justice”
  13. David Johnston, “Beyond Compensatory Justice?”

eds. John W. Chapman and William A. Galston, 1992

  1. Jean Baechler, “Virtue: Its Nature, Exigency and Acquisition”
  2. J. Budziszewski, “Religion and Civic Virtue”
  3. Christopher J. Berry, “Adam Smith and the Virtues of Commerce”
  4. George Sher, “Knowing about Virtue”
  5. Michael J. Perry, “Virtues and Relativism”
  6. Rogers M. Smith, “On the Good of Knowing Virtue”
  7. Ronald Beiner, “The Moral Vocabulary of Liberalism”
  8. Charles Larmore, “The Limits of Aristotelian Ethics”
  9. David A. Strauss, “The Liberal Virtues”
  10. Stephen Macedo, “Charter Liberal Virtues”
  11. David Luban, “Justice Holmes and Judicial Virtue”
  12. Terry Pinkard, “Judicial Virtue and Democratic Politics”
  13. Judith N. Shklar, “Justice without Virtue”
  14. Annette C. Baier, “Some Virtues of Resident Alienage”
  15. Joan C. Williams, “Virtue and Oppression”
  16. Jonathan Riley, “Liberal Philanthropy”
  17. William A. Galston, “Virtue: A Brief Bibliography”

eds. John W. Chapman and Ian Shapiro, 1993

  1. Jean Baechler, “Individual, Group and Democracy”
  2. Kenneth Minogue, “Ideal Communities and the Problem of Moral Identity”
  3. Christopher J. Berry, “Shared Understanding and the Democratic Way of Life”
  4. Alan Ryan, “The Liberal Community”
  5. Martin P. Golding, “Communities and the Liberal Community: Some Comments and Questions"
  6. Amy Gutmann, “The Disharmony of Democracy”
  7. Robert C. Post, “Between Democracy and Community: The Legal Constitution of Social Form”
  8. Richard J. Arneson, “Liberal Democratic Community”
  9. Gerald N. Rosenberg, “The Real World of Democratic Community”
  10. Robert A. Dahl, “Why All Democratic Countries Have Mixed Economies”
  11. Carmen Sirianni, “Learning Pluralism: Democracy and Diversity in Feminist Organizations”
  12. Bruce K. Rutherford, “Can an Islamic Group Aid Democratization?”
  13. Jane Mansbridge, “Feminism and Democratic Community”
  14. Carol C. Gould, “Feminism and Democratic Community Revisited”
  15. David A.J. Richards, “Political Theory and the Aims of Feminism”

ed. Ian Shapiro, 1994

  1. Jean Hampton, “Democracy and the Rule of Law”
  2. Catherine Valcke, “Civil Disobedience and the Rule of Law—A Lockean Insight”
  3. Michael P. Zuckert, “Hobbes, Locke, and the Problem of the Rule of Law”
  4. Robert A. Burt, “Democracy, Equality, and the Death Penalty”
  5. Michael Walzer, “The Legal Codes of Ancient Israel”
  6. Lawrence B. Solum, “Equity and the Rule of Law”
  7. Stephen Macedo, “The Rule of Law, Justice, and the Politics of Moderation”
  8. Steven J. Burton, “Particularism, Discretion, and the Rule of Law”
  9. Russell Hardin, “My University’s Yacht: Morality and the Rule of Law”
  10. David Schmidtz, “The Institution of Morality”
  11. Jack Knight and James Johnson, “Public Choice and the Rule of Law: Rational Choice Theories of Statutory Interpretation”
  12. William N. Eskridge, Jr., and John Ferejohn, “Politics, Interpretation, and the Rule of Law”
  13. Richard Flathman, “Liberalism and the Suspect Enterprise of Political Institutionalization: The Case of the Rule of Law”
  14. Gerald F. Gaus, “Public Reason and the Rule of Law”

eds. Ian Shapiro and Judith Wagner DeCew, 1995

  1. Norma Thompson, “The Decline and Repudiation of the Whole: Notes on Aristotle’s Enclosure of the Pre-Socratic World”
  2. Jeffrie G. Murphy, “Kant on Theory and Practice”
  3. Frances M. Kamm, “High Theory, Low Theory, and the Demands of Morality”
  4. David B. Wong, “Psychological Realism and Moral Theory”
  5. Jeremy  Waldron, “What Plato Would Allow”
  6. Martha C. Nussbaum, “‘Lawyer for Humanity:’ Theory and Practice in Ancient Political Thought”
  7. Susan J. Brison, “The Theoretical Importance of Practice”
  8. Henry Shue, “Avoidable Necessity: Global Warming, International Fairness, and Alternative Energy”
  9. Cass R. Sunstein, “On Legal Theory and Legal Practice”
  10. Stephen L. Carter, “Religious Resistance to the Kantian Sovereign”
  11. Frank I. Michelman, “On Regulating Practices with Theories Drawn from Them: A Case of Justice as Fairness”
  12. Gerald J. Postema, “Public Practical Reason: Political Practice”
  13. Kent Greenawalt, “‘Truth’ or Consequences”
  14. John Kane, “The End of Morality? Theory, Practice, and the ‘Realistic Outlook’ of Karl Marx”
  15. Steven B. Smith, “Heidegger and Political Philosophy: The Theory of His Practice”
  16. Jean Bethke Elshtain, “A Performer of Political Thought: Václav Havel on Freedom and Responsibility”

eds. Ian Shapiro and Russell Hardin, 1996

  1. Pasquale Pasquino, “Political Theory, Order, and Threat”
  2. James C. Scott, “State Simplifications: Nature, Space, and People”
  3. Norman Schofield, “Modeling Political Order in Representative Democracies”
  4. Karen Orren and Stephen Skowronek, “Institutions and Intercurrence: Theory Building in the Fullness of Time”
  5. Walter Dean Burnham, “E Pur Si Muove! Systematizing and the Intercurrence Hypothesis”
  6. Morris P. Fiorina, “Looking for Disagreement in all the Wrong Places”
  7. Karen Orren and Stephen Skowronek, “Reply to Burnham and Fiorina”
  8. Robert A. Dahl, “Thinking about Democratic Constitutions: Conclusions from Democratic Experience”
  9. Nicholas R. Miller, “Majority Rule and Minority Interests”
  10. Thomas Christiano, “Deliberative Equality and Democratic Order”
  11. Elizabeth Kiss, “Five Theses on Nationalism”
  12. Debra Satz , “The World House Divided: The Claims of the Human Community in the Age of Nationalism”
  13. John Gray, “From Post-Liberalism to Pluralism”
  14. Richard J. Arneson and Ian Shapiro, “Democratic Autonomy and Religious Freedom: A Critique of Wisconsin v. Yoder”
  15. Shelley Burtt, “In Defense of Yoder: Parental Authority and the Public Schools”
  16. Lainie Friedman Ross and David Schmidtz, “Spheres of Political Order”
  17. Jennifer Nedelsky, “Violence Against Women: Challenges to the Liberal State and Relational Feminism”
  18. Robert E. Goodin, “Structures of Political Order: The Relational Feminist Alternatives”

eds. Ian Shapiro and Will Kymlicka, 1997

  1. Jacob T. Levy, “Classifying Cultural Rights”
  2. Chandran Kukathas, “Cultural Toleration”
  3. Michael Walzer, “Response to Kukathas”
  4. Adeno Addis, “On Human Diversity and the Limits of Toleration”
  5. Graham Walker, “The Idea of Nonliberal Constitutionalism”
  6. Thomas W. Pogge, “Group Rights and Ethnicity”
  7. S. James Anaya, “On Justifying Special Ethnic Group Rights: Comments on Pogge”
  8. James W. Nickel, “Group Agency and Group Rights”
  9. Denise G. Réaume, “Common-Law Constructions of Group Autonomy: A Case Study”
  10. Nomi Maya Stolzenberg, “A Tale of Two Villages (Or, Legal Realism Comes to Town)”
  11. Iris Marion Young, “Deferring Group Representation”
  12. Andrew Stark, “What is a Balanced Committee? Democratic Theory, Public Law, and the Question of Fair Representation on Quasi-Legislative Bodies”
  13. Donald L. Horowitz, “Self-Determination: Politics, Philosophy, and Law”
  14. Deborah Kaspin, “Tribes, Regions, and Nationalism in Democratic Malawi”
  15. Courtney Jung and Jeremy Seekings, “‘That Time was Apartheid, Now It’s the New South Africa’: Discourses of Race in Ruyterwacht, 1995”
  16. John Kane, “From Ethnic Exclusion to Ethnic Diversity: The Australian Path to Multiculturalism”
  17. Cathy J. Cohen, “Straight Gay Politics: The Limits of an Ethnic Model of Inclusion”

eds. Ian Shapiro and Robert Adams, 1998

  1. Thomas E. Hill, Jr., “Four Conceptions of Conscience”
  2. Nomi Maya Stolzenberg, “Jiminy Cricket: A Commentary on Professor Hill’s Four Conceptions of Conscience”
  3. Elizabeth Kiss, “Conscience and Moral Psychology: Reflections on Thomas Hill’s ‘Four Conceptions of Conscience’”
  4. George Kateb, “Socratic Integrity”
  5. John Kane, “Integrity, Conscience, and Science”
  6. Karen Jones, “Trust in Science and in Scientists: A Response”
  7. Kenneth I. Winston, “Moral Opportunism: A Case Study”
  8. David Dyzenhaus, “Conscience and the Law: Liberal and Democratic Approaches"
  9. Rogers M. Smith, “The Inherent Deceptiveness of Constitutional Discourse: A Diagnosis and Prescription”
  10. Kent Greenawalt, “Constitutional Discourse and the Deceptive Attractiveness of Sharp Dichotomies”
  11. Catharine Pierce Wells, “Pragmatism, Honesty, and Integrity”
  12. Michael W. McConnell, “The Asymmetricality of Constitutional Discourse”
  13. Mark A. Graber, “Conscience, Constitutionalism, and Consensus: A Comment on Constitutional Stupidities and Evils”

eds. Ian Shapiro and Lea Brilmayer, 1999

  1. Brian Barry, “Statism and Nationalism: A Cosmopolitan Critique”
  2. Debra Satz, “Equality of What among Whom? Thoughts on Cosmopolitanism, Statism, and Nationalism”
  3. Samuel Scheffler, “The Conflict Between Justice and Responsibility”
  4. John Kane, “Who is my Neighbor? A Response to Scheffler”
  5. Liam B. Murphy, “Comment on Scheffler’s ‘The Conflict between Justice and Responsibility’”
  6. Charles Jones, “Patriotism, Morality, and Global Justice”
  7. Hillel Steiner, “Just Taxation and International Redistribution”
  8. Lea Brilmayer, “Realism Revisited: The Moral Priority of Means and Ends in Anarchy”

eds. Ian Shapiro and Stephen Macedo, 2000

  1. Ian Ayres, “Disclosure versus Anonymity in Campaign Finance”
  2. Geoffrey Brennan and Alan Hamlin, “Paying for Politics”
  3. John Ferejohn, “Instituting Deliberative Democracy”
  4. Philip Pettit, “Democracy, Electoral and Contestatory”
  5. Iris Marion Young, “Self-Determination and Global Democracy: A Critique of Liberal Nationalism”
  6. Russell Hardin, “Fallacies of Nationalism”
  7. Robert Post, “Between Philosophy and Law: Sovereignty and the Design of Democratic Institutions”
  8. Philippe C. Schmitter, “Designing a Democracy for the Euro-Polity and Revising Democratic Theory in Process”
  9. Donald L. Horowitz, “Constitutional Design: An Oxymoron?”
  10. Brooke A. Ackerly, “Designing Democratic Institutions: Political or Economic?”
  11. Philippe Van Parijs, “Power-Sharing versus Border-Crossing in Ethnically Divided Societies”
  12. Donald L. Horowitz, “Provisional Pessimism: A Reply to Van Parijs”

eds. Stephen Macedo and Yael Tamir, 2001

  1. Amy Gutmann, “Civic Minimalism, Cosmopolitanism, and Patriotism: Where Does Democratic Education Stand in Relation to Each?”
  2. Christopher L. Eisgruber, “How Do Liberal Democracies Teach Values?”
  3. Michael W. McConnell, “Education Disestablishment: Why Democratic Values Are All-Served by Democratic Control of Schooling”
  4. Nancy L. Rosenblum, “Pluralism and Democratic Education: Stopping Short by Stopping with Schools”
  5. Amy Gutmann, “Can Publicly Funded Schools Legitimately Teach Values in a Constitutional Democracy? A Reply to McConnell and Eisgruber”
  6. John Tomasi, “Civic Education and Ethical Subservience: From Mozert to Santa Fe and Beyond”
  7. Peter de Marneffe, “Liberalism, Neutrality, and Education”
  8. Harry Brighouse, “School Vouchers, Separation of Church and State, and Personal Autonomy"
  9. Rob Reich, “Testing the Boundaries of Parental Authority over Education: The Case of Homeschooling”
  10. James G. Dwyer, “Changing the Conversation about Children’s Education”
  11. Randall Curren, “Moral Education and Juvenile Crime”
  12. Lawrence Blum, “The Promise of Racial Integration in a Multicultural Age”
  13. William A. Galston, “Individual Experience and Social Policy: Thinking Practically about Overcoming Racial and Ethnic Prejudice”
  14. Anita L. Allen, “Civic Virtue, Cultural Bounty: The Case for Ethnoracial Diversity”
  15. Andrew Valls, “The Broken Promise of Racial Integration”

eds. Stephen Macedo and Iris Marion Young, 2003

  1. Mary Lyndon Shanley, “Toward New Understandings of Adoption: Individuals and Relationships in Transracial and Open Adoption”
  2. Carol Sanger, “Placing the Adoptive Self”
  3. Dorothy E. Roberts, “The Child Welfare System’s Racial Harm”
  4. Lawrence W. Mead, “Is Complaint a Moral Argument?”
  5. Eva Feder Kittay, “Comments on Dorothy Roberts’s ‘The Child Welfare System’s Racial Harm’”
  6. Morris B. Kaplan, “Legal Fictions and Family Romances: Contesting Paradigms of Child Placement”
  7. William A. Galston, “Parents, Government, and Children: Authority over Education in the Liberal Democratic State”
  8. Martha L.A. Fineman, “Taking Children’s Interests Seriously”
  9. Shelley Burtt, “The Proper Scope of Parental Authority: Why We Don’t Owe Children an ‘Open Future’”
  10. Barbara Bennett Woodhouse, “Children’s Rights in Gay and Lesbian Families: A Child-Centered Perpsective”
  11. Valerie Lehr, “Relationship Rights for a Queer Society: Why Gay Activism Needs to Move away from the Right to Marry”
  12. Ayelet Shachar, “Children of a Lesser State: Sustaining Global Inequality through Citizenship Laws”
  13. Michael Blake, “Moral Equality and Birthright Citizenship””

eds. Stephen Macedo and Allen Buchanan, 2004

  1. Diane F. Orentlicher, “International Responses to Separatist Claims: Are Democratic Principles Relevant?”
  2. Donald L. Horowitz, “A Right to Secede?”
  3. Diane F. Orentlicher, “Democratic Principles and Separatist Claims: A Response and Further Inquiry”
  4. Margaret Moore, “An Historical Argument for Indigenous Self-Determination”
  5. Jacob T. Levy, “Indigenous Self-Government”
  6. Ruth Rubio-Marín, “Exploring the Boundaries of Language Rights: Insiders, Newcomers, and Natives”
  7. Alan Patten, “Can the immigrant/national Minority Dichotomy Be Defended? Comment on Ruth Rubio-Marín”
  8. Wayne Norman, “Domesticating Secession”
  9. Allen Buchanan, “The Quebec Secession Issue: Democracy, Minority Rights, and the Rule of Law”
  10. Mark E. Brandon, “Secession, Constitutionalism, and American Experience”

eds. Stephen Macedo and Melissa S. Williams, 2005

  1. Amy Gutmann, “Dedication to John Rawls”
  2. Danielle Allen, “Invisible Citizens: Political Exclusion and Domination in Arendt and Ellison”
  3. Clifford Orwin, “Tragic Visions, Mundane Realities: A Comment on Danielle Allen’s ‘Invisible Citizens’”
  4. Phillip Pettit, “The Domination Complaint”
  5. Miguel Vatter, “Pettit and Modern Republican Thought”
  6. Veit Bader, “Against Monism: Pluralist Critical Comments on Danielle Allen and Phillip Pettit”
  7. Danielle Allen, “A Reply to Bader and Orwin”
  8. Phillip Pettit, “In Reply to Bader and Vatter”
  9. James Tully, “Exclusion and Assimilation: Two Forms of Domination in Relation to Freedom”
  10. Michael Blake, “Liberal Foundationalism and Agonistic Democracy”
  11. Leif Wenar, “Democracy and Legitimacy: A Response to James Tully’s ‘Exclusion and Assimilation’”
  12. James Tully, “A Reply to Michael Blake and Leif Wenar”
  13. Martha Nussbaum, “Inscribing the Face: Shame, Stigma, and Punishment”
  14. Sanford Levinson, “The Duration of Shame: ‘Time Served’ or ‘Lifetime?’”
  15. Catherine A. MacKinnon, “Genocide’s Sexuality”

eds.  Terry Nardin and Melissa S. Williams, 2005

  1. Joseph Boyle,  “Traditional Just War Theory and Humanitarian Intervention”
  2. Anthony Coates, “Humanitarian Intervention: A Conflict of Traditions”
  3. Kok-Chor Tan, “The Duty to Protect”
  4. Carla Bagnoli, “Humanitarian Intervention as a Perfect Duty: A Kantian Argument”
  5. Thomas Franck, “Legality and Legitimacy in Humanitarian Intervention”
  6. Thomas Pogge, “Moralizing Humanitarian Intervention: Why Jurying Fails and How Law Can Work”
  7. Catherine Lu, “Whose Principles? Whose Institutions? Legitimacy Challenges for ‘Humanitarian Intervention’”
  8. Brian D. Lepard, “Jurying Humanitarian Intervention and the Ethical Principle of Open-Minded Consultation”
  9. Melissa S. Williams, “The Jury, the Law, and the Primacy of Politics”
  10. Pratap Bhanu Mehta, “From State Sovereignty to Human Security (via Institutions?)”
  11. Kok-Chor Tan, “The Unavoidability of Morality: A Commentary on Mehta”

eds. Melissa S. Williams and Jeremy Waldron

  1. Jeremy Waldron, “Hobbes on Public Worship” 
  2. Michael A. Rosenthal, “Spinoza on Why the Sovereign Can Command Men’s Tongues but Not Their Minds”
  3. Rainer Forst, “Pierre Bayle’s Reflexive Theory of Toleration”
  4. Alex Tuckness, “Locke’s Main Argument for Toleration”
  5. Glyn Morgan, “The Mode and Limits of John Stuart Mill’s Toleration”
  6. David Heyd, “Is Toleration a Political Virtue?”
  7. Kathryn Abrams, “Forbearant and Engaged Toleration: A Comment on David Heyd”
  8. Andrew Sabl, “'Virtuous to Himself’: Pluralistic Democracy and the Toleration of Tolerations”
  9. Steven D. Smith, “Toleration and Liberal Commitments”
  10. Rainer Forst, “Toleration and Truth: Comments on Steven D. Smith”
  11. Glyn Morgan, “How Impoverishing Is Liberalism? A Comment on Steven D. Smith”
  12. Lawrence A. Alexander, “Is There Logical Space on the Moral Map for Toleration?: A Brief  Comment on Smith, Morgan, and Forst”
  13. Ingrid Creppell, “Toleration, Politics, and the Role of Mutuality”
  14. Glen Newey, “Toleration, Politics, and the Role of Morality”
  15. Noah Feldman, “Morality, Self-interest, and the Politics of Toleration”
  16. Wendy Brown, “Toleration in/as Civilizational Discourse

eds. Henry S. Richardson and Melissa S. Williams

  1. Barbara Herman, “Contingency in Obligation”
  2. Frank I. Michelman, “Moral Improvisation, Moral Change, and Political Institutions: Comment on Barbara Herman”
  3. F. M. Kamm, “Moral Improvisation and New Obligations”
  4. Barbara Herman, “Contingency at Ground Level: A Reply”
  5. William A. Galston, “The Idea of Political Pluralism”
  6. Daniel M. Weinstock, “Value Pluralism, Autonomy, and Toleration”
  7. Robin West, “The Limits of Liberal Pluralism: A Comment on William Galston”
  8. Benedict Kingsbury, “International Law as Inter-Public Law”
  9. William E. Scheuerman, “’The Center Cannot Hold’: A Response to Benedict Kingsbury”
  10. Kenneth Baynes, “Cosmopolitanism and International Law”
  11. Gopal Sreenivasan, “Democracy and International Law: A Peril from the ‘Public’?”

ed. James E. Fleming

  1. Jeremy Waldron, “The Rule of Law and the Importance of Procedure”
  2. Robin West, “The Limits of Process”
  3. Corey Brettschneider, “A Substantive Conception of the Rule of Law: Nonarbitrary Treatment and the Limits of Procedure”
  4. Martin Krygier, “Four Puzzles about the Rule of Law: Why, What, Where? And Who Cares?”
  5. Benjamin A. Kleinerman, “Separation of Powers and the National Security State”
  6. Curtis A. Bradley, “Judicial Oversight, Justice, and Executive Discretion Bounded by Law”
  7. Lionel K. McPherson, “The Instability of ‘Executive Discretion’”
  8. Sotirios A. Barber and James E. Fleming, “Constitutional Theory, the Unitary Executive, and the Rule of Law”
  9. Jane E. Stromseth, “Justice on the Ground?: International Criminal Courts and Domestic Rule of Law Building in Conflict-Affected Societies”
  10. Tom Ginsburg, “In Defense of Imperialism? The Rule of Law and the State-Building Project”
  11. Larry May, “Bystanders, the Rule of Law, and Criminal Trials”
  12. Richard Miller, “Might Still Distorts Right: Perils of the Rule of Law Project”

ed. Melissa S. Williams

  1. Pablo de Greiff, “Theorizing Transitional Justice”
  2. Jon Elster, “Justice, Truth, Peace”
  3. Jeremy Webber, “Forms of Transitional Justice”
  4. Debra Satz, “Countering the Wrongs of the Past: The Role of Compensation”
  5. Adrian Vermeule, “Reparations as Rough Justice”
  6. Gary J. Bass, “Reparations as a Noble Lie”
  7. David Dyzenhaus, “Leviathan as a Theory of Transitional Justice”
  8. Eric A. Posner, “Transitional Prudence: A Comment on David Dyzenhaus, ‘Leviathan as a Theory of Transitional Justice’”
  9. Gopal Sreenivasan, “What Is Non-Ideal Theory?”
  10. David Cohen and Leigh-Ashley Lipscomb, “When More May Be Less: Transitional Justice in East Timor”
  11. Monika Nalepa, “Reconciliation, Refugee Returns, and the Impact of International Criminal Justice: The Case of Bosnia and Herzegovina”

ed. James E. Fleming and Sanford Levinson

  1. Philip Kitcher, “Naturalistic Ethics without Fallacies”
  2. Robin Bradley Kar, “The Two Faces of Morality: How Evolutionary Theory Can Both Vindicate and Debunk Morality (with a Special Nod to the Growing Importance of Law)”
  3. Jonathan Beckwith and Corey A. Morris-Singer, “Missing Heritability: Hidden Environment in Genetic Studies of Human Behavior”
  4. Nita A. Farahany, “Law and Behavioral Morality”
  5. Amanda C. Pustilnik, “Rethinking Unreasonableness: A Comment on Nita Farahany’s ‘Law and Behavioral Morality’”
  6. Walter Sinnott-Armstrong, “A Case Study in Neuroscience and Responsibility”
  7. Jennifer L. Culbert, “Science Fiction: Some Unexamined Assumptions of Nita Farahany’s ‘Law and Behavioral Morality’”
  8. Larry Arnhart, “Biopolitical Science”
  9. Daniel Lord Smail, “Comment on Larry Arnhart, ‘Biopolitical Science’”
  10. Richard A. Richards, “Arnhart’s Explanatory Pluralism”
  11. Elizabeth F. Emens, “Against Nature”
  12. Linda C. McClain, “Nature, Culture, and Social Engineering: Reflections on Evolution and Equality”

ed. James E. Fleming

  1. Jesse J. Prinz, “Constructive Sentimentalism: Legal and Political Implications”
  2. Michael L. Frazer, “Sentimentalism without Relativism”
  3. Carol Sanger, “Legislating with Affect: Emotion and Legislative Law Making”
  4. Charles L. Griswold, “The Nature and Ethics of Vengeful Anger”
  5. George E. Marcus, “Reason, Passion, and Democratic Politics: Old Conceptions–New Understandings–New Possibilities”
  6. Susan A. Bandes, “Emotion and Deliberation: The Autonomous Citizen in the Social World”
  7. Cheshire Calhoun, “Reliable Democratic Habits and Emotions”
  8. Sharon R. Krause, “Democracy and the Nonsovereign Self”
  9. Robin West, “The Anti-Empathic Turn”
  10. Ken I. Kersch, “Systems and Feelings”
  11. Benjamin C. Zipursky, “Anti-Empathy and Dispassionateness in Adjudication”
  12. Bernadette Meyler, “Equity over Empathy”

eds. Sanford Levinson, Joel Parker, and Paul Woodruff

  1. Bernard Gert, “Loyalty and Morality”
  2. Kathleen M. Higgins, “Loyalty from a Confucian Perspective”
  3. Paul Woodruff, “In Place of Loyalty: Friendship and Adversary Politics in Classical Greece”
  4. Daniel Markovits, “Lawyerly Fidelity”
  5. Lynn Mather, “Lawyerly Fidelity: An Ethical and Empirical Critique“
  6. Nancy Sherman, “A Fractured Fidelity to Cause”
  7. Ryan K. Balot, “The Psychology of Just and Unjust Wars: Response to Sherman”
  8. Paul O. Carrese, “For Constitution and Profession: Paradoxes of Military Service in a Liberal Democracy”
  9. Russell Muirhead, “The Case for Party Loyalty”
  10. Yasmin Dawood, “Democracy and the Problem of the Partisan State”

ed. James E. Fleming and Jacob T. Levy

  1. Sotirios A. Barber, “Defending Dual Federalism: A Self-Defeating Act”
  2. Michael Blake, “Defending Dual Federalism: A Bad Idea, but Not Self-Defeating”
  3. Ernest A. Young, “The Puzzling Persistence of Dual Federalism”
  4. Ilya Somin, “Foot Voting, Federalism, and Political Freedom”
  5. Steven G. Calabresi and Lucy D. Bickford, “Federalism and Subsidiarity: Perspectives from U.S. Constitutional Law”
  6. Vicki C. Jackson, “Subsidiarity, the Judicial Role, and the Warren Court’s Contribution to the Revival of State Government”
  7. Andreas Føllesdal, “Competing Conceptions of Subsidiarity”
  8. Jenna Bednar, “Subsidiarity and Robustness: Building the Adaptive Efficiency of Federal Systems”
  9. Daniel Weinstock, “Cities and Federalism”
  10. Loren King, “Cities, Subsidiarity, and Federalism”
  11. Jacob T. Levy, “The Constitutional Entrenchment of Federalism”
  12. Judith Resnik, “Federalism(s)’ Forms and Norms: Contesting Rights, De-essentializing Jurisdictional Divides, and Temporizing Accommodations”

ed. Sanford V. Levinson, Joel Parker, and Melissa S. Williams

  1. James R. Kurth, “A History of Inherent Contradictions: The Origins and End of American Conservatism”
  2. David Sidorsky, “An Interpretation of American Conservative Thought: Political Issues, Conceptual Differences, and Attitudinal Disjunctions”
  3. Patrick J. Deneen, “Conservatism in America? A Response to Sidorsky”
  4. Richard W. Garnett, “The Worms and the Octopus: Religious Freedom, Pluralism, and Conservatism”
  5. Ingrid Creppell, “Anti-Governmentism in Conservative Thought: A Note on Garnett’s Conception of Religious Freedom”
  6. Ken I. Kersch, “Constitutive Stories about the Common Law in Modern American Conservatism”
  7. Gerald Gaus, “The Role of Conservatism in Securing and Maintaining Just Moral Constitutions: Toward a Theory of Complex Normative Systems”
  8. Johnathan O’Neill, “Constitutional Conservatism and American Conservatism”
  9. Carl T. Bogus, “Fighting Over the Conservative Banner”
  10. Eldon Eisenach, “Uniting Conservatives: Comments on Bogus’s Trifurcated Conservatism”
  11. Nathan Tarcov, “Leo Strauss and American Conservative Thought and Politics”
  12. Arthur J. Jacobson, “What Fascism Teaches Us”
  13. Alan Gilbert, “Segregation, Aggression, and Executive Power: Leo Strauss and ‘the Boys’”

ed. Jack Knight

  1. Sarah Song, “Why Does the State Have the Right to Control Immigration?”
  2. Adam B. Cox, “Three Mistakes in Open Borders Debates”
  3. Michael Blake, “Jurisdiction and Exclusion: A Response to Sarah Song”
  4. Judith Resnik, “Bordering by Law: The Migration of Law, Crimes, Sovereignty, and the Mail”
  5. James Bohman, “Citizens and Persons”
  6. Jennifer L. Hochschild, “Commentary on ‘Bordering by Law’ by Judith Resnik”
  7. Thomas Christiano, “Democracy, Migration, and International Institutions”
  8. Cristina M. Rodríguez, “Regulatory Pluralism and the Interests of Migrants”

eds. Jack Knight and Melissa Schwartzberg

  1. Ingrid Robeyns, “Having Too Much”
  2. Joseph Fishkin and William E. Forbath, “Wealth, Commonwealth, and the Constitution of Opportunity”
  3. Nicole Hassoun, “The Evolution of Wealth and Mutual Concern: Democracy or Revolution?”
  4. Mariah Zeisberg, “Where’s the Middle? Constitutional Aspirations, Biased Institutions, and the Disappearing Middle Class”
  5. Jeffrey A. Winters, “Wealth Defense and the Complicity of Liberal Democracy”
  6. David Lyons, “Wealth Concentration, Racial Subordination, and Political Corruption”
  7. Jedediah Purdy, “Wealth and Democracy”
  8. Miranda Perry Fleischer, “Not So Fast: The Hidden Difficulties of Taxing Wealth”

ed. Jack Knight

  1. Eric Beerbohm, “The Problem of Clean Hands: Negotiated Compromise in Lawmaking”
  2. Anton Ford, “Third Parties to Compromise”
  3. David Dyzenhaus, “The Moral Distinctiveness of Legislated Law”
  4. Amy J. Cohen, “On Compromise, Negotiation, and Loss”
  5. Simon Căbulea May, “Compromise in Negotiation”
  6. Melissa Schwartzberg, “Uncompromising Democracy”
  7. Michele M. Moody-Adams, “Democratic Conflict and the Political Morality of Compromise”
  8. Amy J. Sepinwall, “The Challenges of Conscience in a World of Compromise”
  9. Andrew Sabl, “Necessary Compromise and Public Harm”
  10. Alexander S. Kirshner, “Compromise and Representative Government: A Skeptical Perspective”

ed. Jack Knight and Melissa Schwartzberg

  1. Debra Satz, “Some (Largely) Ignored Problems with Privatization”
  2. Laura A. Dickinson, “In Defense of Accountability as a Lens to Perceive Privatization’s Problems: Some Examples from Military and Security Privatization”
  3. Alon Harel, “Why Privatization Matters: The Democratic Case against Privatization”
  4. Peter Jaworski, “Privatization and the Ought / State Gap”
  5. Chiara Cordelli, “Privatization without Profit?”
  6. Jessica Flanigan, “Coercion and Privatization”
  7. Henry Farrell, “Privatization as State Transformation“
  8. Joseph Heath, “Public-Sector Management Is Complicated: Comment on Farrell”
  9. Eric MacGilvray, “Freedom, Responsibility, and Privatization”
  10. Gillian K. Hadfield and Barry R. Weingast, “Is Rule of Law an Equilibrium without (Some) Private Enforcement?”
  11. Alex Gourevitch, “What Is Politics without the State? A Reply to Hadfield and Weingast”
  12. Cécile Fabre, “Privatizing War”

eds. Jack Knight and Melissa Schwartzberg

  1. Anna Stilz, “Legitimacy and Self-Determination”
  2. Jonathan Quong, “In Defense of Functionalism”
  3. Amanda R. Greene, “Is Political Legitimacy Worth Promoting?”
  4. Ekow N. Yankah, “The Sovereign and the Republic: A Republican View of Political Obligation”
  5. Fabienne Peter, “Political Legitimacy under Epistemic Constraints: Why Public Reasons Matter”
  6. Daniel Viehoff, “Legitimacy as a Right to Err”
  7. Micah Schwartzman, “Official Intentions and Political Legitimacy: The Case of the Travel Ban”
  8. Jennifer C. Rubenstein, “The Political Legitimacy of International NGOs”
  9. Tom R. Tyler, “Evaluating Consensual Models of Governance: Legitimacy-Based Law”
  10. Jeffrey A. Lenowitz, “On the Empirical Measurement of Legitimacy”
  11. Sanford C. Gordon and Gregory A. Huber, “The Empirical Study of Legitimate Authority: Normative Guidance for Positive Analysis”
  12. Margaret Levi, “Trustworthy Government and Legitimating Beliefs”

ed. Melissa Schwartzberg

  1. Candice Delmas, “Uncivil Disobedience”
  2. Juliet Hooker, “Disobedience in Black: On Race and Dissent”
  3. Amna A. Akbar, “The Radical Possibilities of Protest”
  4. Karuna Mantena, “Competing Theories of Nonviolent Politics”
  5. José Medina, “No Justice, No Peace: Uncivil Protest and the Politics of Confrontation”
  6. Richard Thompson Ford, “Protest Fatigue”
  7. Susan J. Brison, “’No Ways Tired’: An Antidote for Protest Fatigue in the Trump Era”
  8. Tabatha Abu El-Haj, “Defining Nonviolence as a Matter of Law and Politics”
  9. John Medearis, “On the Strike and Democratic Protest”
  10. Susan Stokes, “Are Protests Good or Bad for Democracy?”
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