A City Guide To Hajiganj for While the rules of fair play are being determined in the public realm by individual men, within the family and household women are often prevented, or culturally discouraged, from claiming their fair share. To have a just society, Okin argues, one must first have a just family, which provides the soil for moral development. Unless the first and most formative example of adult interaction usually experienced by children is one of justice and reciprocity, rather than one of domination and manipulation or of unequal altruism and one-sided self-sacrifice, and unless they themselves are treated with concern and respect, Okin argues, they are likely to be considerably hindered in becoming people who are guided by principles of justice.164 In more concrete terms and at a minimum, Okin suggests, a just society would have to provide high-quality, subsidized childcare facilities and other incentives to encourage more equal parenting. In the absence of such justice in the family, an impartial justice in society will serve simply as a mask for patriarchal power. Certainly justice as impartiality can be criticized from a Marxist, multiculturalist, and feminist, perspective. But what is the alternative? What should we substitute for the ideal of a blind justice wherein universal standards are equally applied to all? Feminist and postmodern theorists who deprecate universal standards of justice have advocated the counterideal of partiality. A City Guide To Hajiganj 2016.