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The 2020 conference, Reconciliation and Repair: Mending Frayed Civic Bonds, was held virtually as a Zoom webinar on September 25, 2020. Stephen Macedo of Princeton's University Center for Human Values was the host. Editors Melissa Schwartzberg and Eric Beerbohm assembled an excellent slate of speakers. Here is a link to the recording of the conference.
Join us for our 2020 virtual conference, Reconciliation and Repair: Mending Frayed Civic Bonds, on September 25. You can learn more about the conference and register here. There is no registration fee.
The terrific lineup was assembled by Melissa Schwartzberg and Eric Beerbohm. The principal papers will be given by Roy Brooks (author of Atonement and Forgiveness: A New Model for Black Reparations), Catherine Lu (author of Justice and Reconciliation in World Politics), and Linda Radzik (author of Making Amends: Atonement in Morality, Law, and Politics), with comments by six distinguished scholars.
All members as well as all who register will have access to papers in advance. Shortly before the conference, we will provide the Zoom link to registrants.
Melissa Schwartzberg edited and introduces
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The 2020 conference, to be held on September 25, will be on “Reconciliation and Repair: Mending Frayed Civic Bonds." Because of the Covid-19 pandemic, we have decided to hold the conference remotely, via Zoom meeting. More details about registration will follow.
Editors Melissa Schwartzberg and Eric Beerbohm have assembled the following excellent slate of speakers:
ASPLP members will have access to copies of the papers ahead of the conference.
Based on a vote of the members, the theme of our 2021 meeting will be “Civic Education” (in Circumstances of Extreme Polarization). The details of the meeting are yet to be determined. Stay tuned!
The ASPLP has benefited greatly from the generous support of Boston University School of Law, Brown University's Political Theory Project, Duke University School of Law, New York University's College of Arts & Science-Social Sciences, Princeton University's Center for Human Values, and Stanford University's School of Humanities and Sciences.
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