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Spring Colloquium Series - Juliana Bidadanure
WhenFriday, May 20, 2016, 3:30 – 5:30 p.m.
Campus locationSavery Hall (SAV)
Campus roomSAV 264
Event typesLectures/Seminars
Event sponsorsDepartment of Philosophy
University of Washington
Description

Location: Savery Hall 264

"Treating Young People as Equals: what does it mean?"

Juliana Bidadanure
Assistant Professor of Philosophy
McCoy Family Center for Ethics in Society
Stanford University

Juliana Bidadanure is an Assistant Professor in the department of Philosophy at Stanford University, and in 2015-2016 she will be based at the Centre for Ethics in Society. Before coming to Stanford, Juliana completed her PhD in Political Philosophy within the School of Politics, Economics and Philosophy at the University of York (UK), and was then a 2014-2015 Max Weber Postdoctoral Fellow at the European University Institute (Italy).

Her interests lie at the intersection of Philosophy and Public Policy. She has written on the theory and practice of equality in general, and on age-group justice and what it means to treat young people as equals, in particular.

Age-group justice: Juliana’s PhD thesis investigated intergenerational inequalities and asked what governments owe to their young citizens. Inequalities between generations crystallize political and economic tensions. She provided a critical framework that serves to distinguish between acceptable and objectionable inequalities. She engaged with the normative aspects of youth disadvantage and evaluated suitable policies to alleviate youth unemployment, poverty and exclusion. In particular, she wrote on the introduction of youth quotas in parliaments and on the policy proposals of an unconditional basic income for young people.

Egalitarianism: Juliana has also written on egalitarian theory, and in particular on the distinction between distributive and luck-egalitarian accounts of equality, on the one hand, and relational and social egalitarian frameworks, on the other hand. She is interested in the history, the theory and the practice of equality and will pursue these interests while at Stanford.

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