References and Further Reading 1.
Printable transcript in Adobe PDF. Transcribed by Bethellen L. Find us online at WRFL. Thank you for listening and please be sure to subscribe. Hello and welcome to Philosophy and justice in america Bakes Bread, food for thought about life and leadership.
Listeners can find us online at PhilosophyBakesBread. Last but not lest you can leave us a short, recorded message with a question or a comment.
I hear Eric likes some bountiful praise. Colleen Murphy about transitional justice, which is just a kind of justice concerned with societies emerging from conflicts and transitioning to democracy.
It sounds like you keep pretty busy. Wow, it really does. And thank you for joining us today. Oh, thanks for having me on.
Well Colleen, we like to start the show with a segment we call Know Thyself, so tell us about yourself. Do you know thyself? A little quiz at the beginning here. So you know, tell us about yourself and your background, maybe where did you grow up and maybe about how your background shaped who you are and how you kind of came to be the person you are today.
So I am a Midwesterner. I was born and raised in the suburbs of Chicago and then went to University of Notre Dame for my undergraduate career. Were you hoping to end up back in Illinois?
And a built-in excuse to go to Italy all the time. And [Zee and Cugeenie Well, does your background sort of help us sort of understand how you got into philosophy?
Or tell us a little bit about yourself as a person who came to be this person interested in philosophy. That was actually surprising to me. It was mind blowing. Especially in the philosophy of religion as well. So, he changed my life. Is it good in itself or is it good for other reasons?
So yeah, I went on to become a philosophy major and thought at first that I would be a philosophy major because it was good in itself and it would lead to good LSAT scores. So I ended up applying to go to grad school and had courses with McIntyre when he was at Duke and I was at Chapel Hill and sort of the rest is history so to speak.
For our listeners, the LSAT is the test you take in preparation for law school and so this continues on a theme, and I want to ask you about that, you were somebody who was inclined to think about your future involving law school. What questions were sort of the ones before you came to study with McIntyre, what were the questions that made you think you wanted to be a lawyer?
What were you like that led you to think that led you to think, you know, I should you know, pursue this argumentative line of work in the law? What kinds of things were you thinking about?Philosophy: Justice and Morality: Track 1 Featuring: Audio Philosophers have often debated the nature of both morality and justice and their relationship with each other and in this collection we explore some of the most influential ideas on the topics from Kant to Bentham and investigate problems such as can inequalities be justified, provided.
Some theories of justice seem to imply that justice is always a comparative notion – for example when it is said that justice consists in the absence of arbitrary inequality – whereas others imply that it is always non-comparative. The Philosophy of Justice in America Michael A. Paul CJA July 25, Royce Decker The Philosophy of Justice in America Justice is truth in action and is morally right and truth set forth.
I n this fiftieth episode of the Philosophy Bakes Bread radio show and podcast, we interview Dr. Colleen Murphy of the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign about her recent book on “Transitional Justice.” Colleen’s recent book is titled The Conceptual Foundations of Transitional Justice.
American schoolchildren are made to memorize and recite a Pledge of Allegiance that ends with the words “with liberty and justice for all.” So justice is an abiding American ideal. We shall now consider how one of America’s greatest philosophers, John Rawls, addresses this ideal.
The notion of justice as a virtue began in reference to a trait of individuals, and to some extent remains so, even if today we often conceive the justice of individuals as .