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Insert Name Tutor Course Date 1) Explanations on John Locke’s Notion of Property Rights Known widely as the father of classical liberalism, John Locke (August 29, 1632-October 28 1704) had a very strong conviction on property right. To Locke, the earth and the fullness therein is property which is to be used by people in common, to the benefit of these people and to these people’s existence.
Locke also points out that the property that is acquired has to be expended by an individual who owns it, by the virtue of earning it. According to Feallsanach, Locke maintains that through this process, there are to be individuals who possess more assets like land, than their fellow, and this thereby resulting into economic inequality. Because of the foregoing, value in the form of property or money that has been acquired through the labor of an individual should be proportionate to the labor that the same individual has put into his work. In this case, Locke postulates that economic inequality emanating from this arrangement will have become justifiable, since no individual rights will have been contravened. Locke continues that for those who do not own property, the power and potential to own labor and receive reciprocal payment for that property or land constitutes the equality to own property. In contrast to this, those who are unable to produce their own labor through a fault that is not their own, have to rely on others, so as to access resources for them and maintain their natural rights (Feallsanach, 320). Locke divulges that to acquire land, an individual has to possess the means of accomplishing this task. ...
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