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dc.contributor.authorCASADEI, Thomas
dc.date.accessioned2022-06-02T04:15:01Z
dc.date.available2022-06-02T04:15:01Z
dc.date.issued2012
dc.date.submitted2022-05-31T10:19:36Z
dc.identifierONIX_20220531_9788866552338_310
dc.identifier2704-5870
dc.identifierhttps://library.oapen.org/handle/20.500.12657/55026
dc.identifier.urihttps://directory.doabooks.org/handle/20.500.12854/82667
dc.description.abstractThe controversial notion of social rights is situated at the heart of the relations between some key categories in the philosophical-juridical lexicon, such as equality, solidarity, citizenship and social state. The book sets out by dealing with their genesis towards the end of the eighteenth century, with particular attention to the lines of argument of Thomas Paine, to go on to examine their development, their juridical configuration and the criticisms levelled at them during the twentieth century, before arriving at basic income theories, namely alternative proposals going beyond social rights (and the juridical-constitutional forms in which they came into being). Hence, the question is dealt with up to the context of globalization and the complicated processes of European unification, also in order to single out ways to relaunch democracy itself 'from the bottom'. The underlying idea is that social rights are legitimately «fundamental» and «human rights» and that to be due they need two structural conditions: to be conceived of as «indivisible», «interdependent» and «interconnected» with respect to other fundamental rights (as ratified by the Vienna Declaration of 1993) and to be rooted contextually within a social and institutional space which today necessarily has to be multilevel but which, at the same time, does not leave aside the states' power of regulation and implementation.
dc.languageItalian
dc.relation.ispartofseriesStrumenti per la didattica e la ricerca
dc.rightsopen access
dc.subject.classificationthema EDItEUR::L Law::LA Jurisprudence and general issues::LAB Methods, theory and philosophy of lawen_US
dc.titleI diritti sociali: un percorso filosofico-giuridico
dc.typebook
oapen.identifier.doi10.36253/978-88-6655-233-8
oapen.relation.isPublishedBy2ec4474d-93b1-4cfa-b313-9c6019b51b1a
oapen.relation.isbn9788866552338
oapen.relation.isbn9788855189217
oapen.relation.isbn9788866552321
oapen.pages150
oapen.place.publicationFirenze
dc.seriesnumber132
dc.abstractotherlanguageThe controversial notion of social rights is situated at the heart of the relations between some key categories in the philosophical-juridical lexicon, such as equality, solidarity, citizenship and social state. The book sets out by dealing with their genesis towards the end of the eighteenth century, with particular attention to the lines of argument of Thomas Paine, to go on to examine their development, their juridical configuration and the criticisms levelled at them during the twentieth century, before arriving at basic income theories, namely alternative proposals going beyond social rights (and the juridical-constitutional forms in which they came into being). Hence, the question is dealt with up to the context of globalization and the complicated processes of European unification, also in order to single out ways to relaunch democracy itself 'from the bottom'. The underlying idea is that social rights are legitimately «fundamental» and «human rights» and that to be due they need two structural conditions: to be conceived of as «indivisible», «interdependent» and «interconnected» with respect to other fundamental rights (as ratified by the Vienna Declaration of 1993) and to be rooted contextually within a social and institutional space which today necessarily has to be multilevel but which, at the same time, does not leave aside the states' power of regulation and implementation.


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