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https://doi.org/10.3935/rsp.v5i4.326

Social Justice as Seen by “Poor” and “Rich” Croatian Workers

Ivan Magdalenić ; Studijski centar socijalnog rada, Pravni fakultet Sveučilišta u Zagrebu

Puni tekst: hrvatski, pdf (2 MB) str. 229-242 preuzimanja: 726* citiraj
APA 6th Edition
Magdalenić, I. (1998). Socijalna pravda kako je vide “siromašni” i “bogati” hrvatski radnici. Revija za socijalnu politiku, 5 (4), 229-242. https://doi.org/10.3935/rsp.v5i4.326
MLA 8th Edition
Magdalenić, Ivan. "Socijalna pravda kako je vide “siromašni” i “bogati” hrvatski radnici." Revija za socijalnu politiku, vol. 5, br. 4, 1998, str. 229-242. https://doi.org/10.3935/rsp.v5i4.326. Citirano 01.10.2020.
Chicago 17th Edition
Magdalenić, Ivan. "Socijalna pravda kako je vide “siromašni” i “bogati” hrvatski radnici." Revija za socijalnu politiku 5, br. 4 (1998): 229-242. https://doi.org/10.3935/rsp.v5i4.326
Harvard
Magdalenić, I. (1998). 'Socijalna pravda kako je vide “siromašni” i “bogati” hrvatski radnici', Revija za socijalnu politiku, 5(4), str. 229-242. https://doi.org/10.3935/rsp.v5i4.326
Vancouver
Magdalenić I. Socijalna pravda kako je vide “siromašni” i “bogati” hrvatski radnici. Revija za socijalnu politiku [Internet]. 1998 [pristupljeno 01.10.2020.];5(4):229-242. https://doi.org/10.3935/rsp.v5i4.326
IEEE
I. Magdalenić, "Socijalna pravda kako je vide “siromašni” i “bogati” hrvatski radnici", Revija za socijalnu politiku, vol.5, br. 4, str. 229-242, 1998. [Online]. https://doi.org/10.3935/rsp.v5i4.326

Sažetak
In the article, the author presents the results of extensive research under the title “Croatian Workers and Social Justice”. In the first part, the respondents first assess the importance, and then the present accomplishment, of the 10 “highest values of the constitutional order of the Republic of Croatia” (Article 3 of the Constitution). The results show that Croatian workers accept all constitutional values at a very high rate (in the range from 1 to 5, common average = 4.59) but are very critical in assessing how they are accomplished (2.55). Social justice ranks third according to its acceptance (4.72) and last according to the assessment of how well it is achieved (1.99) Workers who, in their own judgement, are worse off than the average and worse off than before the war, are on the average more receptive to social justice and are stricter in evaluating how it is accomplished. However, the differences in comparison to those who are better off than the average and better off than before the war are not large, not even when they are statistically significant. In the second part of the research, the acceptance of the six “principles of social justice” were examined. The results show that those “subjectively richer” and “subjectively poorer” accept the principle of equal opportunities the most, and the principle of equal earnings the least. Those who are poorer assess the latter principle somewhat higher. The results also show that the differences between the “poor” and the “rich” are somewhat (not much!) larger when the individual living standard is compared to the one before the war than when it is compared with the average one.

Hrčak ID: 29939

URI
https://hrcak.srce.hr/29939

[hrvatski]

Posjeta: 1.165 *