Readership: Students and scholars of Islam and political theory.
Andrew F. March, Assistant Professor Political Theory and Muslim Studies, James Madison College Michigan State University
Section One: Justificatory Comparative Political Theory: The Search for Overlapping Consensus through "Conjecture"
Chapter I: Purposes: The Place of Justificatory Comparative Political Theory
Chapter II: Methods: The Ethics of Comparative Ethics
Section Two: Islam and Liberal Citizenship: Patterns of Moral Disagreement and Principled Reconciliation
Chapter III: Islamic Objections to Citizenship in non-Muslim Liberal Democracies
Chapter IV: Identifying Equilibrium: An Ideal-Typical Islamic Doctrine of Citizenship
Section Three: Islamic Affirmations of Liberal Citizenship
Chapter V: Residence in a non-Muslim State
Chapter VI: Loyalty to a non-Muslim State
Chapter VII: Recognition of Non-Muslims and Moral Pluralism
Chapter VIII: Solidarity with Non-Muslims
Conclusion: Tradition and Creativity in Grounding Moral Obligation to Non-Muslims