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Building a healthy spatial contract
Alex Schafran
,
Matthew Noah Smith
, and
Stephen Hall

neutrality between conceptions of what a good life would be, and to directly addressing certain structural forms of oppression. First, defenders of UBI insist that the state should neither value one kind of work over another nor value those who wish to work over those who do not wish to work. Second, defenders of UBI hold that an unconditional income goes a long way towards alleviating both discrimination against those who work part time and exploitation of those who work in poor conditions. 1 Political theorists object to UBI on many grounds. The most

in The spatial contract
Alex Schafran
,
Matthew Noah Smith
, and
Stephen Hall

. 25 Some interesting defences of views along these lines can be found in legal scholarship. See, for example, N. K. Katyal, ‘Architecture as crime control’, Yale Law Journal 111 (2002), pp. 1039–139; L. Tien, ‘Architectural regulation and the evolution of social norms’, Yale Journal of Law and Technology 7 (2004–05), pp. 1–22; S. Schindler, ‘Architectural exclusion, discrimination and segregation through physical design of the built environment’, Yale Law Journal 124 (2014–15), pp. 1934–2024. 26 We shall often refer to reliance systems by

in The spatial contract