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Why Nudge?: The Politics of Libertarian
Why Nudge?: The Politics of Libertarian

Why Nudge?: The Politics of Libertarian Paternalism. Cass R. Sunstein

Why Nudge?: The Politics of Libertarian Paternalism

ISBN: 9780300197860 | 208 pages | 6 Mb

Download Why Nudge?: The Politics of Libertarian Paternalism

Why Nudge?: The Politics of Libertarian Paternalism Cass R. Sunstein
Publisher: Yale University Press

Paternalism is a political or moral philosophy that seeks to override the actual or operative preferences of individuals for their own benefit, however defined, according to Donald VanDeVeer's 1986 book on the subject. The ascent of libertarian paternalism now offers new challenges and opportunities for geographers as the spatial relationships between the rulers and the ruled are transformed by the rise of the nudge. Articles posted on this blog give the views of the author(s), and not the position of LSE Health and Social Care, nor of the London School of Economics and Political Science. Nov 9, 2012 - In the UK, conservative politicians are more likely to acknowledge the moral and social worth of a centrally-administered welfare system than their US counterparts. Aug 26, 2008 - In politics, the nudging rubric simply provides cover for all manner of nanny-state schemes: “Praising the egalitarian bonus scheme at John Lewis, the department store, is apparently a nudge. May 6, 2008 - The New Paternalism. Sunstein, a professor of law and political science at the University of Chicago. More specifically, according to the original tenets of libertarian paternalism, for a 'nudge' to . He travels it Everything, according to Thaler and Cass R. Best critique I've seen thus far wonders why libertarian paternalism is only applied to new nudges and not to rolling back previous non-libertarian paternalistic policies. Thaler asks as we ride down picturesque Lake Shore Drive in Chicago. Apr 12, 2013 - Nudges, which are informed by a philosophical framework called 'libertarian paternalism', are anti-regulatory in outlook; that is, they are meant to preclude further regulations, taxes or bans. Jun 20, 2011 - Thaler and Sunstein call this the politics of “libertarian paternalism,” because public and private agencies aren't forcing anyone to do anything but are helping people to achieve their own best interest. "libertarian paternalism." Here's the introduction to the discussion: Econoblog: Nudging as Policy, by Mario Rizzo and Richard Thaler, WSJ [alternate open link]: Should Policies Nudge People To Make Certain Choices? But the political philosophy that today stands on the strong shoulders of the likes of Adam Smith, Wilhelm von Humboldt, F.A. Nov 1, 2009 - Note: The below (long) post has little to do with current politics, but it may nonetheless be of interest to some of this blog's readers.? Criticising lads' magazines seems to be a nudge. Preserving the freedom to resist government nudges is a good thing, particularly if the alternative is to be commanded by government. Mar 9, 2009 - Sunstein is most famous for his approach to government regulation known as “libertarian paternalism,” detailed in his book Nudge: Improving Decisions About Health, Wealth, and Happiness (co-authored with Richard Thaler). Aug 14, 2008 - Cass Sunstein and Richard Thaler endorse what they call "libertarian paternalism. However, the debate becomes much more complex and political consequences of neoliberal thought. An economist and a legal scholar argue that policy makers should nudge people into making good decisions.

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