Introduction to the Special Issue on Legitimate Expectations

  • 1 Department of Philosophy, Graz, Austria
Lukas H. Meyer, Thomas Pölzer and Pranay Sanklecha

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  • Buchanan, A. (1975). ‘Distributive Justice and Legitimate Expectations’, Philosophical Studies 28 (6): 419–425.

  • Coleman, J. (1992). Risks and Wrongs (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press).

  • Craig, P.P. (1996). ‘Substantive Legitimate Expectations in Domestic and Community Law’, Cambridge Law Journal 55 (2): 289–312.

  • Meyer, L.H. and Sanklecha, P. (2011). ‘Individual Expectations and Climate Justice’, Analyse & Kritik 33 (2): 449–471.

  • Meyer, L.H. and Sanklecha, P. (2014). ‘How Legitimate Expectations Matter in Climate Justice’ Politics, Philosophy & Economics 13 (4): 369–393.

  • Ortner, F., Pölzler, T., Meyer, L., and Sass, O. (2017). ‘Natural hazards and the normative significance of expectations in protecting alpine communities’, in European Geosciences Union (ed.). Geophysical Research Abstracts: Abstracts of the European Geosciences Union General Assembly (Munich: Copernicus).

  • Sidgwick, H. (1967). The Methods of Ethics. Book III (London: Macmillan).

  • Thomas, R. (2000). Legitimate Expectations and Proportionality in Administrative Law (Oxford: Hart Publishing).

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Moral Philosophy and Politics is an international, peer-reviewed journal for original philosophical articles on issues of public relevance. Of particular interest to the journal are the philosophical assessment of policy and its normative basis, analyses of the philosophical underpinnings or implications of political debate and reflection on the justice or injustice of the social and political structures which regulate human action.