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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, August 10, 2010
PLA Posturing for Conflict in the South China Sea
Maui man guilty in leak of B-2 secrets to China
The Japanese Archipelago through Chinese Eyes
Chinese Warships Tour the Mediterranean
Promotion of Mao's Grandson a Definite Political Gesture
Pattern of Harsh Prison Sentences for personal views in China
Uyghur Web Moderators Get Life
Missing Chinese Lawyer Honored With Human Rights Award
North Korea fires artillery into waters near border with South Korea
Russia plans major defense budget upgrade
Quashing rallies may not stave off discontent in Russia
SPIES WHO LOOK JUST LIKE US: THE GAME THAT IS NOT A GAME
Russia Counts on Western Input For Modern Arms Production
Fires Producing Chernobyl-Type Panic In Russia
Russia Insults Japan Even As It Seeks Peace and Friendship
Iran Navy Equipped With Four New Submarines
Video Link: Worse Than War..........Genocide
A film about government mass murder in countries like China, Nazi Germany, Russia.
"By the most fundamental measure -- the number of people killed -- the perpetrators of mass murder since the beginning of the twentieth century have taken the lives of more people than have died in military conflict. So genocide is worse than war," reiterates Goldhagen. "This is a little-known fact that should be a central focus of international politics, because once you know it, the world, international politics, and what we need to do all begin to look substantially different from how they are typically conceived."