BUS 309 Week 4 Quiz 3 Chapter 3

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BUS 309 Week 4 Quiz 3 Chapter 3

  1. Who is known for first holding that we should treat like cases alike?
  2. The topic of the proper distribution of burdens and benefits is known as
  3. Who made the violation of one’s moral rights the defining characteristic of injustice?
  4. Rawls’s theory of justice is
  5. Justice for Mill was ultimately a matter of
  6. Brandt defends the equality of after-tax income on
  7. Libertarians assume that liberty means
  8. Nozick begins with the premise that people have
  9. Nozick refers to the firm restrictions that rights impose as
  10. Nozick calls his theory of justice the
  11. Locke held that individuals are entitled to
  12. For Locke, prior to the formation of government property rights were limited by the requirement that one not waste, and by the restriction that
  13. Nozick calls his theory
  14. Libertarians endorse
  15. Libertarians hold that market relations are necessary to respect
  16. Rawls, on his own account, presents his theory as a modern alternative to
  17. Rawls suggests that we imagine the people in the original position choosing on the basis of
  18. The distinctive core of Rawls’s theory is the
  19. Rawls views society as
  20. Rawls regards natural talents as
  21. Who holds that different norms and principles govern different distributive spheres?
  22. Who wrote A Theory of Justice?
  23. Who wrote Spheres of Justice?
  24. Who wrote Anarchy, State, and Utopia?
  25. Do you believe that persons have rights to property? If so, what justifies these rights? If not, do you think that all property is amenable for redistribution—and on what basis should it be distributed?
  26. Do you believe that the libertarian understanding of liberty if correct? The author of this volume holds that “of course” libertarians oppose force and fraud in market transactions. Is this view defensible given the libertarian understanding of liberty?
  27. Do you agree with Rawls that persons in the original position would choose the sorts of principles of justice that he endorses? If not, why not? What other sorts of principles might they endorse? If so, does this mean that these principles are binding on persons who did not actually choose them?
  28. Do you believe, with Rawls, that natural talents should be considered common assets? Why, or why not?
  29. Do you believe that great inequalities of wealth are morally acceptable? Why, or why not? Does it matter to you how the wealth is acquired? Do you believe that (a) Rawls and (b) Nozick successfully defend the legitimacy of unequal wealth? Why, or why not?
  30. Would there be any goods or services that a fully libertarian society could not provide? Explain your answer. Do you think that this poses a problem for libertarianism?