Power in Deliberative Democracy
Nicole Curato, Marit Hammond, John B. Min, et al.
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Sozialwissenschaften, Recht, Wirtschaft / Politische Theorien und Ideengeschichte
Deliberative democracy is an embattled political project. It is accused of political naiveté for it only talks about power without taking power. Others, meanwhile, take issue with deliberative democracy’s dominance in the field of democratic theory and practice. An industry of consultants, facilitators, and experts of deliberative forums has grown over the past decades, suggesting that the field has benefited from a broken political system.
This book is inspired by these accusations. It argues that deliberative democracy’s tense relationship with power is not a pathology but constitutive of deliberative practice. Deliberative democracy gains relevance when it navigates complex relations of power in modern societies, learns from its mistakes, remains epistemically humble but not politically meek. These arguments are situated in three facets of deliberative democracy—norms, forums, and systems—and concludes by applying these ideas to three of the most pressing issues in contemporary times—post-truth politics, populism, and illiberalism.
Political power, Jane Mansbridge, classical deliberative theory, Democratic Theory, ambivalence argument, democratic innovations, deliberative practice, Citizen engagement, Deliberation, deliberative democracy, deliberative systems, coercive power