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e-Book The Perils of Identity: Group Rights and the Politics of Intragroup Difference download

e-Book The Perils of Identity: Group Rights and the Politics of Intragroup Difference download

by Dick

ISBN: 0774820624
ISBN13: 978-0774820622
Language: English
Publisher: UBC Press (October 21, 2011)
Pages: 272
Category: Social Sciences
Subategory: Other

ePub size: 1917 kb
Fb2 size: 1183 kb
DJVU size: 1412 kb
Rating: 4.4
Votes: 700
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Dick concludes that the problem is not the concept of identity itself but the way in which prevailing conceptions of identity and group rights obscure intragroup differences

Dick concludes that the problem is not the concept of identity itself but the way in which prevailing conceptions of identity and group rights obscure intragroup differences. Instead, she proposes a politics of intragroup difference that has the power to transform rights discourse in Canada.

Calls for the provision of group rights are a common part of politics in Canada. Many liberal theorists consider identity claims a necessary condition of equality, but do these claims do more harm than good?

Calls for the provision of group rights are a common part of politics in Canada. Many liberal theorists consider identity claims a necessary condition of equality, but do these claims do more harm than good? To answer this question, Caroline Dick engages in a critical analysis of liberal identity-driven theories and their application in cases such as Sawridge Band v. Canada, which sets a First Nation's right to self-determination against indigenous women's right to equality.

Dick proposes a politics of intragroup difference that has the potential to transform the way the courts address . The Perils of Identity lays out various philosophical treatments of identity, addresses their limitations, and then offers a means for judges to address group claims.

Dick proposes a politics of intragroup difference that has the potential to transform the way the courts address group identity claims and issues such as Aboriginal rights in Canada and around the world. This book will be of interest not only to political theorists and legal scholars but also to students and practitioners of feminist studies and Aboriginal-state relations. The scholarship is very sound and the author is at the top of her game.

Many liberal theoristsconsider group identity claims a necessary condition of equality, butdo they do more harm than . 3. Description this book The Perils of Identity Calls for the provision of group rights have become a common part ofCanada s political and legal landscape.

Many liberal theoristsconsider group identity claims a necessary condition of equality, butdo they do more harm than good? To answer this question, Caroline Dick engages in a criticalanalysis of liberal identity theories and their application in theSupreme Court of Canada, particularly in S. . Many liberal theoristsconsider group identity claims a necessary condition of equality, butdo they do more harm than good?

The Perils of Identity book.

The Perils of Identity book. The Perils of Identity: Group Rights and the Politics of Intragroup Difference. Calls for the provision of group rights have become a common part of Canada’s political and legal landscape. Many liberal theorists consider group identity claims a necessary condition of equality, but do they do more harm than good?

Disputes involving cultural communities are more clearly analyzed using a politics of intragroup difference that relies on three central precepts, namely, a relational con ception of difference, attention to relations of power and concern for individual autonomy. A framework based on this foundatio. ONTINUE READING. Many liberal theorists consider group identity claims a necessary condition of equality in Canada, but do these claims do more harm than good? To answer this question, Caroline Dick examines the identity-driven theories of Charles Taylor, Will Kymlicka, and Avigail Eisenberg in the context of Sawridge Band v. Canada, a case which sets a First Nation's right to self-determi Many liberal theorists consider group identity claims a necessary condition of equality in Canada, but do these claims do more harm than good?

Caroline Dick asks how group identity claims, especially in the courts .

Caroline Dick asks how group identity claims, especially in the courts, obscure significant intragroup differences. Dick’s book will be read widely by political theorists and legal scholars, as well as feminist scholars and those studying Aboriginal-state relations. Christa Scholtz, author of Negotiating Claims: The Emergence of Indigenous Land Claim Negotiation Policies in Australia, Canada, New Zealand, and the United States.

The politics of Identity sensitively argues that liberals and their multicultural critics have over inflate the difference . As a consequence, identity politics wrongly appears wholly incompatible and threatening to liberal political theory.

The politics of Identity sensitively argues that liberals and their multicultural critics have over inflate the difference between themselves, reducing each others position to unnuanced caricatures. For Kenny, liberalism has always been conceptually more robust and more flexible than both its opponents and even proponents have recognized, and this is because, in part, both liberals and their detractors. have lost sight of the richly textured contours of the liberal traditions.

The Politics of Individual and Group Difference in Canadian Jurisprudence. Canadian Journal of Political Science 27: 3–21.

Disputes involving cultural communities are more clearly analyzed using a politics of intragroup difference that relies on three central precepts, namely, a relational conception of difference, attention to relations of power and concern for individual autonomy. The Politics of Individual and Group Difference in Canadian Jurisprudence.

Many liberal theorists consider group identity claims a necessary condition of equality in Canada, but do these claims do more harm than good? To answer this question, Caroline Dick examines the identity-driven theories of Charles Taylor, Will Kymlicka, and Avigail Eisenberg in the context of Sawridge Band v. Canada, a case which sets a First Nation’s right to self-determination against indigenous women’s right to equality. The concept of identity itself is not the problem, Dick argues, but rather the way in which prevailing conceptions of identity and group rights obscure intragroup differences. Her proposal for a new politics of intragroup difference has the power to transform rights discourse in Canada.
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