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Lectures On Jurisprudence

ΣΥΓΓΡΑΦΕΑΣ
Τιμή
13,80 €
15,30 € -10%
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Αποστέλλεται σε 10 - 15 εργάσιμες ημέρες. Υπό την προϋπόθεση ύπαρξης αποθέματος στον προμηθευτή.

Smith’s Lectures on Jurisprudence, originally delivered at the University of Glasgow in 1762–1763, present his “theory of the rules by which civil government ought to be directed.” The chief purpose of government, according to Smith, is to preserve justice; and “the object of justice is security from injury.” The state must protect the individual’s right to his person, property, reputation, and social relations.

Building on his Theory of Moral Sentiments, Smith argues that the state must act as an impartial spectator, judging when an individual has been injured. The state must then design and apply civil and criminal laws to prevent further injuries and punish transgressors. Laws are also the means by which the state promotes public prosperity. Thus, regulations concerning trade, commerce, and production must be crafted so as to encourage rather than interfere with our productive capacities.

Συγγραφέας: Smith Adam
Εκδότης: LIBERTY FUND
Σελίδες: 618
ISBN: 9780865970113
Εξώφυλλο: Μαλακό Εξώφυλλο
Αριθμός Έκδοσης: 1
Έτος έκδοσης: 1982

Adam Smith was born in a small village in Kirkcaldy, Scotland in 1723. He entered the University of Glasgow at age fourteen, and later attended Balliol College at Oxford. After lecturing for a period, he held several teaching positions at Glasgow University. His greatest achievement was writing The Wealth of Nations (1776), a five-book series that sought to expose the true causes of prosperity, and installed him as the father of contemporary economic thought. He died in Edinburgh on July 19, 1790.

Adam Smith is widely cited as the father of modern economics. He was a moral philosopher and key figure of the Scottish Enlightenment.

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