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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
Tuesday, July 20, 2010
New Chinese anti ship missile
China a debt junkie?
Second China stimulus?
Sea change in U.S. China Relations
Motives of China's east sea drills
Bay of Bengal littorals in Chinese strategic calculus
Beijing revenue exacerbates central local tensions
China's emerging Eurasian transport corridor
Chinese police disperse land grab protest
Chinese police detain Uyghurs
China put curbs on traditional burials to stamp out protests
Russia expands powers of secret police
Russia doubles money for weapons
Russia circumvents sanctions on Iran
North Korea orders purge
Mexican gangs maintain lookout bases on U.S. territory
Lost decade new threat to economy
Growing Number of Prosecutions for Videotaping the Police