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|Notes on Contributors||p. vii|
|Property-Owning Democracy: Theoretical Foundations||p. 15|
|Justice or Legitimacy, Barricades or Public Reason? The Politics of Property-Owning Democracy||p. 17|
|Property-Owning Democracy: A Short History||p. 33|
|Public Justification and the Right to Private Property: Welfare Righ... MORE||p. 53|
|Free (and Fair) Markets without Capitalism: Political Values, Principles of Justice, and Property-Owning Democracy||p. 75|
|Property-Owning Democracy, Liberal Republicanism, and the Idea of an Egalitarian Ethos||p. 101|
|Property-Owning Democracy and Republican Citizenship||p. 129|
|Interrogating Property-Owning Democracy: Work, Gender, Political Economy||p. 147|
|Work, Ownership, and Productive Enfranchisement||p. 149|
|Care, Gender, and Property-Owning Democracy||p. 163|
|Nurturing the Sense of Justice: The Rawlsian Argument for Democratic Corporatism||p. 180|
|Property-Owning Democracy or Economic Democracy?||p. 201|
|Toward a Practical Politics of Property-Owning Democracy: Program and Politics||p. 223|
|Realizing Property-Owning Democracy: A 20-Year Strategy to Create an Egalitarian Distribution of Assets in the United States||p. 225|
|The Empirical and Policy Linkage between Primary Goods, Human Capital, and Financial Capital: What Every Political Theorist Needs to Know||p. 249|
|The Pluralist Commonwealth and Property-Owning Democracy||p. 266|
|Is Property-Owning Democracy a Politically "Viable Aspiration?||p. 287|
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Martin O’Neill is Lecturer in Political Philosophy in the Department of Politics at the University of York. He has previously been Hallsworth Research Fellow in Political Economy at the University of Manchester, a Research Fellow in Philosophy and Politics at St John’s College, University of Cambridge, and a Hoover Fellow in Economic and Social Ethics at the Université catholique de Louvain. He is co-editor (with Shepley Orr) of a forthcoming book, Taxation and Political Philosophy.
Thad Williamson is Associate Professor of Leadership Studies and Philosophy, Politics, Economics and Law, University of Richmond. He is the author of Sprawl, Justice and Citizenship: The Civic Costs of the American Way of Life, co-author (with Gar Alperovitz and David Imbroscio) of Making a Place for Community: Local Democracy in a Global Era, and co-editor (with Douglas Hicks) of the upcoming Leadership and Global Justice.