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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Exploitative > Coercive   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
COERCIVELY
COERCIVE STRUCTURES
COERCIVE AUTHORITY
COERCIVE POWER
CLAIM
ORDER
FORMS
COMMUNIST STATES
SOCIETY
SOCIAL INSTITUTIONS
FORCE
FREEDOM
APPEALS
VIOLENCE
INCENTIVES
IMMINENT
CAPITALISTS
OMNIPOTENT
ANARCHISM
CAPITALISM
FREE MARKET
STATE
CONFORMITY
FORM
ANARCHISTS
EXPLOITATIVE
COERCIVE
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Coercive"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. It is coercive, the "freedom" to quit is a joke, and a bad one at that, given to workers by capitalists to give the illusion they have freedom.

Coercively

  1. The brief itself suggests the hypothesis that cult recruitment techniques might prove coercive for certain sub-groups, while not affecting others coercively.

Coercive Structures

  1. There is a common goal for all anarchists: abolishing all coercive structures.

Coercive Authority

  1. Further, anarchism has never simply been opposition to the state (that's anti-statism), but rather opposition to all coercive authority.
  2. To these anarchists, economic preferences are of secondary importance to abolishing all coercive authority.

Coercive Power

  1. Anarchists, however, go on to say that all centralized or coercive power (as opposed to just wealth) is ultimately injurious to the individual.

Claim

  1. This bias skews both the claim of coercive persuasion and the claim of harm resulting from affiliation with the Church.

Order

  1. In other words, the paradigm for empowerment is the paradigm of coercive power; in order to gain power, one must become oppressor.

Forms

  1. Like anarcha-feminists, individualist feminists tend to view the state as a leading source of patriarchy and other forms of coercive hierarchy.

Communist States

  1. Coercive and authoritarian governments which were justified as short-term improvisations tended to be a characteristic of communist states.

Society

  1. Any society which does not include coercive institutions will meet the anarchist objective.

Social Institutions

  1. When those in power lack legitimacy, they usually resort to coercive methods in order to maintain control over social institutions.

Force

  1. Legitimacy: the quality of a state in virtue of which its coercive force is morally justifiable, or in which its laws impose prima facie duties.
  2. The Tannehills, however, maintain that no coercive monopoly of force can arise on a truly free market.

Freedom

  1. According to the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy, "Classical liberal or libertarian feminism conceives of freedom as freedom from coercive interference.
  2. Their coercive power was the ability, on authority of the crown, to hold a violator in contempt, and take away his or her freedom (or money) until he obeyed.
  3. Anarchists struggle for freedom from coercive institutions by opposing coercive institutions.

Appeals

  1. Fuentes countered that jailing his client will not be coercive because Wolf hopes to achieve victory through his appeals.

Violence

  1. In general, though, individual holdings were respected by anarchists who opposed coercive violence more vigorously than small-scale property possession.

Incentives

  1. Within economics, motivation is often seen to be based on incentives; these may be financial, moral, or coercive.

Imminent

  1. This would be advisable if the danger of retaliatory and coercive measures would be imminent in cases of public statements by the bishop.

Capitalists

  1. Political capitalism is anti-competitive because established capitalists use the coercive power of the State to curtail entrepreneurial competition.

Omnipotent

  1. In both views, God is not omnipotent in the classical sense of a coercive being.

Anarchism

  1. Anarchism is a tradition of freedom, which has the solution to the oppression and repression of mankind by the coercive structures of the state.
  2. Libertarian socialists are strongly critical of coercive institutions, which often leads them to reject the legitimacy of the state in favor of anarchism.
  3. In its narrowest sense, anarchism is simply the rejection of the state, the rejection of coercive government.

Capitalism

  1. Libertarian or free-market anarchists say only direct force can be coercive, since capitalism, money, etc.
  2. It means freedom from the coercive power of the state -- and nothing else!" [ Capitalism: The Unknown Ideal, p.

Free Market

  1. Individualists, on the other hand, tend to argue that wage labor and rent or coercive and thus incompatible with a free market.
  2. Legal tender is coercive and the antithesis of a free market, which is why it should be changed by a constitutional amendment as stated above.
  3. In a free market you voluntarily pay for goods that you want, free of coercive influence.

State

  1. These men considered themselves anarchists because they were working for the long-term abolition of capitalism, the state, and coercive authority in general.
  2. For all anarchists, the essence of the state is coercive power - 'organised violence'.
  3. Libertarian socialists believe that capitalism, along with the state and other coercive institutions, are a barrier to maximal liberty.

Conformity

  1. Non-conformity As the section on conformity pointed out, punks see this social phenomenon as deceitful and coercive.
  2. Many Punks songs have lamented the conformity that religion inspires and the coercive authority of the church.

Form

  1. In fact, Tucker claimed that anarchism -- even strictly and narrowly defined as the rejection of coercive government -- was a form of socialism.
  2. As such, socialist anarchists consider many claims to the "defense" of property to be aggression, a form of coercive violence used to oppress non-owners.

Anarchists

  1. Anarchists reject all forms of hierarchy as coercive, and seek to build direct democracy in all sectors of society including the economy.
  2. Another related argument, characteristic of anarchists, is to deny the claim that natural monopolies cannot be coercive.
  3. All anarchists believe in spontaneous order, as opposed to coercive imposed order.

Exploitative

  1. Some dismiss the whole idea of "free markets", claiming that they are exploitative or coercive in essence.

Coercive

  1. Most anarchist traditions not only seek rejection of the state, but also of capitalism, which they perceive as authoritarian, coercive, and exploitative.
  2. For the way it stands, it sounds like anarchism is just another form of coercive "state" (i.e.
  3. Violence is authoritarian and coercive, and so its use does contradict anarchist principles.

Categories

  1. Exploitative
  2. Authoritarian
  3. Conformity
  4. Movements > Political Movements > Anarchism > Anarchists
  5. Free Market
  6. Books about "Coercive" in Amazon.com

Book: Keywen Category Structure


  Short phrases about "Coercive"
  Originally created: April 04, 2011.
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