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In Chapter 2, the author urges students to “look at justice through the lens of reason” by developing “frameworks that permit careful analysis and evaluation of competing views” (Dreisbach, 2013, Section 2.1). He provides an example of such a framework by analyzing how the concept of justice varies when viewed from the different perspectives of family, community, state, and nation. In this discussion, you will apply this framework to analyze justice issues arising from demands for the legalization of a traditionally prohibited behavior in the United States – same-sex marriage. Before responding, carefully read the discussion question below:
According to the revised 2010 Census, in the United States there were 131,729 same-sex married couple households and 514,735 same-sex unmarried partner households. As of December 2012:
a. Thirty-eight states have state constitutional provisions or other laws restricting marriage to one man and one woman;
b. Nine states and the District of Columbia issue marriage licenses to same-sex couples;
c. One state recognizes marriages by same-sex couples legally entered into in another jurisdiction;
d. Eight states provide the equivalent of state-level spousal rights to same-sex couples (civil unions) within the state; and
e. Two states provide some state-level spousal rights to same-sex couples within the state (e.g., domestic partnerships, designated beneficiaries).
Consequently, in at least 30 states same-sex couples are denied the many legal and economic benefits that are available to married heterosexual couples. Additionally, in 1996 Congress enacted and President Bill Clinton signed the Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA) which:
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Ash SOC 331 Week 2 DQ 1 Justice from Four Perspectives Family, Community, State, and...