LAW AND JUSTICE: ITS RELATIONS FROM THE FIELD AXIOLGICO, POLICIES and Legal. The relationship between justice and legal philosophy from the axiological, political and legal, is mentioned in footnote number 21 of the book What is justice? Kelsen. From this reading with this little reflection we want to show the reader the problems that exist in claiming that justice is a cold objective product, excluding any consideration of human character. Kelsen Despite being a very objective and formal treatise he always recognized that for there to be justice, one of the purposes sought by the law, it takes the human element, the sensitive part, the heart that gives meaning to the prerogatives of law. We have used this little book Kelsen to address a subject of major social and academic importance, because it makes us reflect on the consequences of pretending that the right to work on a strictly formal. From the axiological, ie, from the science of values, relationship between philosophy of law and justice is because of philosophy is very important to know what values are most acceptable and under what arguments, if the absolute values or relative values.
For example, for Kelsen the absolute values such as Plato's idea of goodness, Jesus' divine justice, natural law, etc.. are not philosophically acceptable values as our reason allows us to reach more than the relative values. No political or legal order can be fully justified if it has a philosophical basis that crisis that will support and why justice is so related to the securities. In the case of this book, an ideal of absolute justice would not be acceptable as the value of any of these orders, or the right. On the other hand, the book also shows that the values always depend on subjective concepts of people and that justice can not exist without it being subjective, and the like to present otherwise legal scholars. If justice is not an objective concept, cold, something like mathematics, but depends on the life of the people, then the science of values (which deals with emotions, desires, fears, etc.. of human beings in relation to justify its conduct, must be ) has a lot to do in this very important issue for philosophy of law.