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If people no longer expect objectivity from their political and legal systems, then all justice will be reduced to a power struggle between conflicting and irreconcilable perspectives, a struggle in which the most dominant and pervasive bias will replace fair and impartial process as the character of justice. But if objectivity in law and politics is everywhere supplanted by conflict between subjective interests, then the side of economic privilege and established authority will always retain dominance. A society in which people no longer expect representatives of its major institutions even to attempt to render objectivity in their professional demeanours is a society whose major institutions are in a crisis of ethical legitimacy. In such a society, there is wide spread cynicism regarding the possibility of fair political process because it seems impossible that impartial, unbiased dispositions could exist to enact such processes.
Language and Logic
Friday, February 13, 2009
China Needs U.S. Guarantees for Treasuries, Yu Says
China to Create Blacklist of Local Journalists
Underground Opposition Party Advocates Democracy in China
Demonstrators Rally In Beijing to Oppose Corruption
Russia Admits China Illegally Copied Its Fighter
Bulgaria's "Overgas," a Russian Spy in Canada, and Gazprom
Report: N. Korea Preparing Massive Long-Range Missile
Iran bulldozes the mass graves of political prisoners
Feinstein comment on U.S. drones likely to embarrass Pakistan
Europe's industrial base may never recover from crisis
As Vacant Office Space Grows, So Does Lenders’ Crisis
Census battle intensifies; GOP leader threatens lawsuit
President's attorneys demand birth, college records be withheld from public