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Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for estlund

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David Estlund David Estlund is the Lombardo Family Professor of Philosophy at Brown University. He has been teaching moral and political philosophy at Brown since 1991. He previously taught at University of California, Irvine, and has spent fellowship years at the Program in Ethics at Harvard University and at Australian National University. His research interests center on liberalism, justice, and especially democracy. He sits on the editorial board of the academic journal "Representation". He is editor of the collection, Democracy (Blackwell, 2002) and the author of "" (Princeton, 2008). He is at work on a book to be called Utopophobia, on questions of realism and idealization in political philosophy.
Cynthia Estlund Estlund graduated from Lawrence University with a B.A. in Government, summa cum laude in 1978. She then studied government programs for working parents in Sweden as a Thomas J. Watson Fellow. She earned her J.D. at the Yale Law School in 1983 and was a Notes Editor for the Yale Law Journal. After a judicial clerkship with Judge Patricia M. Wald on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit, Estlund reported on the prosecution of human rights abuses in Argentina as a J. Roderick MacArthur Fellow. She practiced law for several years, primarily with the labor law firm of Bredhoff & Kaiser.
Cynthia Estlund Cynthia Estlund (born 1957) is the Catherine A. Rein Professor of Law at the New York University School of Law.
Cynthia Estlund Estlund teaches Labor Law, Employment Law, and Property Law and has published numerous articles on the subject of Labor and Employment. In her book "Working Together: How Workplace Bonds Strengthen a Diverse Democracy" (Oxford University Press 2003), she argued that the workplace is a site of both comparatively successful integration and intense cooperation and sociability, and explored the implications for democratic theory and for labor and employment law. She has over twenty publications in peer-reviewed journals, including the leading law reviews.
Cynthia Estlund Estlund joined the University of Texas School of Law faculty in 1989 and was Regents Professor of Law and Associate Dean for Academic Affairs. She subsequently joined the Columbia Law School faculty in 1999, where she was the Isidore and Seville Sulzbacher Professor of Law and additionally the Vice Dean for Research until her move to NYU in 2006.
Cynthia Estlund Her husband Samuel Issacharoff is also a professor at New York University School of Law.
Meritocracy Estlund goes on to criticize Mill's education-based meritocracy on various grounds.
Samuel Issacharoff His wife, Cynthia Estlund, is an accomplished labor and employment-law professor, also at New York University School of Law.
Meritocracy The British philosopher and polymath John Stuart Mill advocated meritocracy in his book, "Considerations on Representative Government". His model was to give more votes to the more educated voter. His views are explained in Estlund (2003:57-8):
Epistemic democracy In contrast, David Estlund argues that we do not even need a strong justification of “epistemic proceduralism.” Rather, all that is needed is to show why it is better than the alternatives. Estlund argues that pure epistocracies are problematic because there is most likely a “biasing features of the educated group… which do more harm than education does good.” In the US this can be seen in the income and racial inequality that leads to imperfect meritocratic systems that produces those with greater money with the highest education. Estlund uses the case of jury systems to show that original authority can be drawn from an epistemic proceduralist account grounded in normative consent. For him, democracy has no normative authority unless it has a minimal epistemic threshold, which he sets at “better than random” (as in majority rule, better than just 51% of the vote).