Suvokiamas socialinis teisingumas, socialinė darna ir jų vadyba
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Looking at social justice from a position of the relationship between an individual and the state social justice may be defined as a co-operation for creating and maintaining the unity of rights and obligations in the legal status of an individual. From this viewpoint, social justice as well as social sustainability comes from social solidarity. Social justice and solidarity is a very important principle of sustainability, which was acknowledged by the Brundtland Commission in 1987. The purpose of this study is to reveal the society’s perception of social justice in global development and transformation processes in terms of sustainable development, to assess empirically the potential impact of perceived social justice on socioeconomic development, and to develop sustainable management models. The objective values of socioeconomic justice in the society can be evaluated by macro socioeconomic factors. However they alone cannot fully disclose the general trends of social welfare and other trends, which are important components of personal perception, group values, and public relations. This connection provides insights into the perception of justice and its relationship with economic development, and reveals the problems and tendencies related to the implementation of the socioeconomic transformation model of the society, social sustainability assessment, and support issues. The results of this study revealed that: that despite similar economic development and the same socioeconomic development models there were significant differences in the assessment of social justice of a country by its population and countries with higher ratings of perceived social justice after a while tend to have a more cohesive society with lower levels of social exclusion.
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