Decentralised ordering - sounds contradictory
Jurisdiction is a strategy that distinguishes between who makes a decision and what is the correct decision to make.
To deal with the knowledge problem of power we should decentralising jurisdiction down to those who have local knowledge that central organisations lack.
Bounded individual and social discretions ( freedom has to be limited to the level of knowledge the individual has)
Prof Randy Barnett: All societies have to solve 3 categories of social problems; these are problems of: knowledge, interest, & power
Good people will sleep well at night knowing that millions will be in trouble and die overnight, but tell them that they will lose the tip of their finger in the morning they will not sleep well at all.
When you decentralise jurisdictions to individual and association level you departmentalise and limit the scope of partiality
(Prof. Barnett: decentralising jurisdiction reduces the scope that impartiality can adversely affect decisions)
Hyacks order of actions 2 ways actions may take place, temporally, and spacially.
This can lead to central ordering or decentralised ordering.
Centralised ordering - appealing here's where it works
It is wrong to generalise from the good things central ordering that central ordering is always good.
Central orderers can't gather all the knowledge we have
As central powers go up, local power goes down