Gavrilova Irina

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  • № 1, 2009


      The article reviews the interpretations of social justice in modern liberal philosophic and political thought. I.Gavrilova focuses her attention on the J.Rowls’ theory of justice and considers it as the most prospective one. On the basis of her analysis I.Gavrilova makes a conclusion that modern theories of social justice are aimed at the search of an algorithm to solve current social problems, as well as to rightly direct further development of the society and the state.

      DOI: 10.30570/2078-5089-2009-52-1-182-189

  • № 3, 2003

    • Third sector and civil society in Russia, problems and of formation and development

      The author analyzes non-profit non-governmental organizations created by the people as a response to current social problems. This is the only way, in which the civil society is formed i.e. from the grass-root level. According to I. Gavrilova, public involvement into social activities fosters the process of political socialization, increases civil responsibility and strengthens democracy in the country. The article addresses the problems of the third sector in Russia, the reasons of its comparative weakness and the prospects of its further development. The author states that the public system works more efficiently when the third sector is involved into decision making, and this is possible on the basis of wider consensus between the key actors of the current society – the state, private business and the third (non-governmental) sector.

      DOI: 10.30570/2078-5089-2003-30-3-70-84

      Pages: 70-84

  • № 2, 1997

    • The Complexities of Migration Policies

      Analysing the contemporary migrations processes the author emphasises the inflow to Russia from the former USSR republics augmenting during the current decade, and the governmental mechanisms for regulating such processes. The paper suggests amendments both to the general Russian migration policy and its implementation models. That specifially applies to the issues, related to refuges and forced migrants.

      DOI: 10.30570/2078-5089-1997-4-2-58-66

      Pages: 58-66