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Description de l’éditeur

Dr. Ahmen Mousa Badawi publishes an article in The Wadi Al-Nil (Nile Valley) Journal, (2018, issue 18, volume 3, pages 1-42). This journal is a peer-reviewed scientific journal for humanitarian, social and educational studies and research. The full title is "Conflicted Rules Theory (CRT): A New Theory in Sociology".
This article of interest to me. A similar, not identical, theory appears in the chapter on presence in How To Define The Word "Religion".
Badawi's theory is systematic and thorough. In these comments, I associate his terminology to various slots in a three-level interscope and ask, "What do these associations imply?"
The three-level interscope consists of three category-based nested forms arranged as a category based nested form. Each category-based nested form has three elements, the realms of normal context3, actuality2 and potential1. The interscope follows the same elemental pattern with the levels of perspectivec, situationb and contenta. The subscripts denote Peirce's categories.
What do I learn?
Here are two items.
Badawi's terminology fits the interscope. The three levels are integrationc, conflictb and privatea. The five social circles (I reserve the words "realms" and "levels" for the category-based nested form) of micro, meso, macro, regal and global serve as normal contexts3b for the conflict (or situation) levelb.
Also, there is are directional flows among the actualities on all three levels, which Badawi intimates with the term, "liquid rule". I use the alchemic metaphor of "distillation" and "condensation". Similar flows appear in the comments on Eric Santner's and Peter Burfiend's works.
In sum, Badawi offers a systematic theory that coheres to the framework of Peirce's categories and opens new territory for inquiry in the discipline of Sociology. I thank him for his excellent work.

Essais et sciences humaines
28 novembre
Razie Mah

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