What Is Normative Theory?


Normative theory is concerned with the ends and justifications for the law as a whole and for particular legal rules. It is a hypothesis of what is right and wrong, desirable or undesirable, just or unjust in society. Subsequent entries in the legal have examined exemplars of the three great traditions in normative theory which are consequentialist, deontological, and aretaic perspectives.
Q&A Related to "What Is Normative Theory"
what ought to be.
positive = explaining what is happening normative = judging whether what is happening is good or bad, and how to fix it.
Quite a pleasant surprise hearing from you, Ingudum. Here's what I have for you: In philosophy, the conventional rational choice model of decision-making, based upon expected
In the normative leadership model, there are five levels of subordinate involvement in the decision-making process. In the first autocratic level, the manager makes the decisions
1 Additional Answer
Normative theory is a theory which seeks to describe statements about what is correct and incorrect, desirable or unwanted, just or unfair in society. It also tries to explain or predict what would happen under hypothetical constraints; what should be, such as ideal competition, instead of what is, or will.
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