By John Martin Gillroy (auth.)
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Additional resources for An Evolutionary Paradigm for International Law: Philosophical Method, David Hume, and the Essence of Sovereignty
Nor is every single act of justice, consider’d apart, more conducive to private interest, than to public. . But however single acts of justice may be contrary, either to public or private interest, ‘tis certain, that the whole plan or scheme is highly conducive, or indeed absolutely requisite, both to the support of society, and the well-being of every individual. . Property must be stable, and must be fix’d by general rules. Tho’ in one instance the public be a sufferer, this momentary ill is amply compensated by the steady prosecution of the rule, and by the peace and order, which it establishes in society.
In stage one, the philosophical-policy paradigm, drawn from a greater philosophical system derived from a body of scholarship, is considered as a whole, prior to and independent of any application to practice. One begins, not with selected bits and pieces of a philosopher’s writing, but with his or her ideas considered as a dialectically interconnected and synthesized whole logic of concepts. This allows one to approach that philosophy with more integrity than if one extricates selected components of the philosopher’s thought to justify an isolated idea within the context of an otherwise nonphilosophical argument.
This allows one to approach that philosophy with more integrity than if one extricates selected components of the philosopher’s thought to justify an isolated idea within the context of an otherwise nonphilosophical argument. The emphasis in stage one is in applying the logic of philosophical method; that is, deciphering any existing dialectic relations and understanding the system’s metaphysics. The philosopher’s work is considered independently, and as a comprehensive system, before applying it, through an investigatory logic, to a specific legal or policy context.
An Evolutionary Paradigm for International Law: Philosophical Method, David Hume, and the Essence of Sovereignty by John Martin Gillroy (auth.)