This photography titled “To the Capitol” by Mark Peterson captures a march along the Washington Mall in April, 2009.
We are beginning a new feature here at the ljsj chronicle called the art of social justice. We will regularly be posting photographs and other visual depictions of social justice. What constitutes the art of social justice? I have no idea. If you think you know what the art of social justice looks like, post your photograph or artwork to our flickr group, or email it to firstname.lastname@example.org. Many of our featured photos can be seen in our past Art of Social Justice flickr gallery.
Published by Law Journal for Social Justice at Arizona State University
The Law Journal for Social Justice ("LJSJ") is the first student-run and student-created online journal at Sandra Day O'Connor College of Law. LJSJ aims to edit, publish, and produce notable works through its online website from legal scholars, practitioners and law students. LJSJ also publishes twice a year, featuring articles that focus on important, novel and controversial areas of law. LJSJ will provide a fresh perspective and propose solutions to cornerstone issues that are often not discussed, which may also have the potential to positively impact local communities.
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One thought on “The Art of Social Justice”
This imagined choice justifies these principles as the principles of justice for us, because we would agree to them in a fair decision procedure. Rawls’s theory distinguishes two kinds of goods – (1) liberties and (2) social and economic goods, i.e. wealth, income and power – and applies different distributions to them – equality between citizens for (1), equality unless inequality improves the position of the worst off for (2).