factories compared with other types of factories, and it is the naturalising power of the family rooted in rural household production that shapes the consent of the workers.
Source of Workplace Consent: Worker Consent and Hegemonic Factory Regime
Modifying Marx’s emphasis on the coercive side
account also make it incoherent.
Estlund argues that authority can be based on a distinctive kind of hypothetical consent that he calls ‘normative consent’: a person can come to have a duty to obey another – or, that other can come to have authority over her – when it is the case that, were she given
The concepts of popular consent and limit as applied to the exercise of political authority are fundamental features of parliamentary democracy. Both these concepts played a role in medieval political theorizing, although the meaning and significance of political consent in this thought has not been well understood. In a careful, scholarly, and readable survey of the major political texts from Augustine to Ockham, Arthur Monahan analyses the contribution of medieval thought to the development of these two concepts and to the correlative concept of coercion.
In addition, he deals with the development of these concepts in Roman and canon law and in the practices of the emerging states of France and England and the Italian city- states, as well as considering works in legal and administrative theory and constitutional documents. In each case his interpretations are placed in the wider context of developments in law, church, and administrative reforms. The result is the first complete study of these three crucial terms as used in the Middle Ages, as well as an excellent summary of work done in a number of specialized fields over the last twenty-five years.
Today, consent is a fundamental concept in the European legal framework on data protection. The analysis of the historical and theoretical context carried out in this book reveals that consent was not an intrinsic notion in the birth of data protection. The concept of consent was included in data protection legislation in order to enhance the role of the data subject in the data protection arena, and to allow the data subject to have more control over the collection and processing of his/her personal information. This book examines the concept of consent and its requirements in the Data Protection Directive, taking into account contemporary considerations on bioethics and medical ethics, as well as recent developments in the framework of the review of the Directive. It further studies issues of consent in electronic communications, carrying out an analysis of the consent-related provisions of the ePrivacy Directive.
reject foreign cells. The physician who was responsible for obtaining consent for most of these procedures told his patients that “an injection of the cell suspension was planned as a skin test for immunity or resistance” 2 and that within a few days a lump would form at the injection site which would
be dissent about the results of reckoning; besides even unanimous consent cannot give certainty about truth.
Though Hobbes indicates rules for right reckoning in order to avoid the main “causes of absurdity”, something else is needed to solve this problem. It is not only a matter of finding “the
these principles acknowledged Canada’s commitment to secure the free, prior and informed consent ( fpic ) of Indigenous peoples when actions are proposed “which will impact them and their rights, including their lands, territories and resources”. Although Canada had previously recognised fpic as a
1 Introduction For health researchers, the General Data Protection Regulation ( GDPR ) 1 is a mixed blessing. On the one hand, the GDPR allows for a limited exemption from certain obligations, including the requirement to obtain the data subject’s consent to processing, in respect of scientific
The role of informed consent in the research biobanks context has been responsible for a massive debate in recent years. 1 This debate originates from the differences between research biobanks and the more conventional research setting. In the latter, informed consent can