An Analysis of the Theory of John Rawls on the Ethics of Pluralism and the Problem Racism and Immigration Identity to Define the “Other” in American Society The main ethical idea in pluralism is united in the common theme of utilitarian models for debate on social justice within the context of racism and immigration as the “other” in American society. Rawls makes an argument throughout his theory of social justice claiming that there can be a standard for ethical behavior in political, as well as economic forums in social justice. In this manner, the idea of cooperation takes a central role in defining how ethical standards can be met on a larger multi-faceted societal range. Rawls makes it clear that the norms for ethical pluralism in...The end:
.....mhtml%3Fi=20021230&s=hiro20021216 Gopaul-McNichol, S. A . (1998). “African American Education and the Ebonics.” Journal of Negro Education. The. Findarticles.com. Retrieved 26 Feb. 2010 from http://www.findarticles.com/p/articles/mi_qa3626/is_199801/ai_n8795005 Leo, J. (1997). "Ebonics? No thonics!" U.S. News & World Report 20. General OneFile. Web. 26 Feb. 2010. Rawls, J. (2001). Justice as fairness: A restatement. Cambridge. MA: Harvard University Press. Teh, T. (1997). “ An African Writer Looks at Ebonics.” Insight on the News. Findarticles.com. Retrieved 26 Feb. 2010 from http://www.findarticles.com/p/articles/mi_m1571/is_n36_v13/ai_19801564 Torres, R. (1999). Race, Identity, and citizenship: A reader. New York: Wiley-Blackwell.