Laborde’s religion

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Abstract

Cécile Laborde’s Liberalism’s Religion proposes liberal principles to address political controversies over religion. One is the public reason requirement that reasons for state policies should be accessible. Another is the civic inclusiveness requirement according to which symbolic religious establishment is wrong when it communicates that religious identity is a component of civic identity. A third is the claim that liberal states have meta-jurisdictional authority to settle the boundary between what counts as religion and what counts as non-religion. The article considers whether Laborde has managed to articulate these three principles in a way that is operationalisable and can serve to provide solutions to practical controversies over religion. It is argued that Laborde’s formulations leave important issues open, and some ways of settling these issues are considered.
OriginalsprogEngelsk
TidsskriftCritical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy
Vol/bind23
Udgave nummer1
Sider (fra-til)9-20
Antal sider12
ISSN1369-8230
StatusUdgivet - 10 jan. 2020

Emneord

  • Inklusion
  • liberalisme
  • offentlighed
  • religion
  • suverænitet

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