OAI Archive: Wageningen Yield

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100 entries most recently downloaded from the archive "Wageningen Yield"

This set has the following status: partial.
  1. B. Gremmen, The Interpretation of Genomics.
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  2. H. G. J. Gremmen, Towards Worldwide Sustainable Food Security?
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  3. B. Gremmen & J. G. M. Jacobs, Co-Creation in Plant Genomics.
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  4. B. Gremmen, Plant Genomics and the Precautionary Principle.
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  5. B. Gremmen, P. Sandoe & C. Gamborg, The Ethics of Dedomestication and Nature Restauration - Wildness by Proxy?
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  6. B. Gremmen, Intrinsic Value and Plant Genomics.
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  7. M. P. Weinstein, R. C. Baird, D. O. Conover, M. Gross, F. W. J. Keulartz, D. K. Loomis, Z. Naveh, S. B. Peterson, D. J. Reed, E. Roe, R. L. Swanson, J. A. A. Swart, J. M. Teal, H. J. Turner & H. J. Windt, Managing Coastal Resource in the 21st Century.
    Coastal ecosystems are increasingly dominated by humans. Consequently, the human dimensions of sustainability science have become an integral part of emerging coastal governance and management practices. But if we are to avoid the harsh lessons of land management, coastal decision makers must recognize that humans are one of the more coastally dependent species in the biosphere. Management responses must therefore confront both the temporal urgency and the very real compromises and sacrifices that will be necessary to achieve a sustainable coastal (...)
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  8. F. W. J. Keulartz, Using Metaphors in Restoring Nature.
    There has recently been growing interest in the role of metaphors in environmentalism and nature conservation. Metaphors not only structure how we perceive and think but also how we should act. The metaphor of nature as a book provokes a different attitude and kind of nature management than the metaphor of nature as a machine, an organism, or a network. This article explores four clusters of metaphors that are frequently used in framing ecological restoration: metaphors from the domains of engineering (...)
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  9. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Where Humans Fear to Thread . Ethics of Global Public Goods in Food and Agriculture.
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  10. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Future Research Tackling the Technology Divide: A Research Agenda for Crop Biotechnology.
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  11. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Ethics of Personalized Nutrition.
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  12. L. C. Schipper, V. Beekman & M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Consumers' Views About Farm Animal Welfare - The Netherlands.
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  13. C. P. G. Driessen, Dutch Pug Tower Debates and the Changing Nature of Ethical Livestock Production.
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  14. L. F. M. Heutinck & C. P. G. Driessen, The Ethics of Automatic Milking and Grazing Systems in Dairy Cattle.
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  15. C. P. G. Driessen, Which Wastewater, Whose Risks?
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  16. M. R. Balali, F. W. J. Keulartz & M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Land and Water Management Paradigms in Iran: Technical, Social and Ethical Aspects.
    With respect to land and water management in Iran, three paradigms can be distinguished. The pre-modern paradigm can be characterised by its key technical system , its main social institution , and its ethical framework . The paradigm of industrial modernity can be identified by the partial replacement of `qanats¿ by dams, the substitution of the `buneh¿ by a system of smallholding, and the emergence of a mechanistic worldview. Since the 1970s, industrial modernity has gradually given way to what has (...)
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  17. C. N. Weele, A Taboo on Moral Solutions.
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  18. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Are Conflicts of Nature Distributive Conflicts?
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  19. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Food and Agriculture: New Catastrophes?
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  20. B. Gremmen, Ethical Use of Andean Tomato Germplasm.
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  21. V. Beekman, You Should Have It so Much Better. The Promise of Participatory Multi-Criteria Analysis as a Decision-Support Framework in Food Ethics.
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  22. J. A. C. Ophem & C. H. A. Verhaar, On the Mysteries of Research : Essays in Various Fields of Humaniora.
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  23. V. Beekman, E. Bakker & R. P. M. Graaff, Standing on the Shoulders of a Giant: The Promise of Multi-Criteria Mapping as a Decisionsupport Framework in Food Ethics.
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  24. A. Michalopoulos, M. J. J. A. A. Korthals & H. Hogeveen, Trading "Ethical Preferences" in the Market: Outline of a Politically Liberal Framework for the Ethical Characterization of Foods.
    The absence of appropriate information about imperceptible and ethical food characteristics limits the opportunities for concerned consumer/ citizens to take ethical issues into account during their inescapable food consumption. It also fuels trust crises between producers and consumers, hinders the optimal embedment of innovative technologies, "punishes" in the market ethical producers, and limits the opportunities for politically liberal democratic governance. This paper outlines a framework for the ethical characterization and subsequent optimization of foods . The framework applies to "imperceptible," "pragmatic," (...)
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  25. H. Belt, The Local Implementation of Nature Policy.
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  26. T. Heuvel, R. J. Renes, J. C. M. Trijp, H. G. J. Gremmen & C. M. J. Woerkum, Consumer Judgment Regarding Genomics: Exploring the Influence of Initial Categorization and Different Modes of Thought.
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  27. J. Hinkel, Transdisciplinary Knowledge Integration : Cases From Integrated Assessment and Vulnerability Assessment.
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  28. N. P. Louwaars, B. Jonge & W. Vroom, Intellectual Property Protection Challenges Public Research: Patents and Breeding for Development.
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  29. Ch Coff, M. J. J. A. A. Korthals & D. Barling, Ethical Traceability and Informed Food Choice.
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  30. Ch Coff, D. Barling & M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Conclusions and Policy Options.
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  31. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Ethical Traceability and Ethical Room for Manoeuvre.
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  32. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Food Security is a Question of Quantity as Well as Quality.
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  33. V. Beekman, Ch Coff, M. J. J. A. A. Korthals & L. C. Schipper, Communicating Ethical Traceability.
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  34. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Two Battles in the History of Agriculture: Against Hunger and Against Alternatives. Comments on John Perlins' and Rachael Jamison' History, Ethics and Intensification in Agriculture.
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  35. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, The Naked Emperor. Bioethics Today and Tomorrow.
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  36. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, The Birth of Philosophy and the Contempt for Food.
    The history of philosophy of food is an unhappy one. It seems that only by denying the relevance of food for a happy life, philosophy could establish itself as a serious branch of knowledge: this is what I call the philosopher's incoherence. First with the Greeks, philosophy want to get rid of the body, or at least, to elevate the mind above the body; later, after the Renaissance, production of food, maintaining bodies and eating were seen as rather secondary activities (...)
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  37. R. H. Komduur, M. J. J. A. A. Korthals & H. F. M. Molder, The Good Life: Living for Health and a Life Without Risks? On a Prominent Script of Nutrigenomics.
    Like all scientific innovations, nutrigenomics develops through a constant interplay with society. Normative assumptions, embedded in the way researchers formulate strands of nutrigenomics research, affect this interplay. These assumptions may influence norms and values on food and health in our society. To discuss the possible pros and cons of a society with nutrigenomics, we need to reflect ethically on assumptions rooted in nutrigenomics research. To begin with, we analysed a set of scientific journal articles and explicated three normative assumptions embedded (...)
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  38. P. Koene & B. Gremmen, Dedomestication of Animals in Relation to Animal Welfare.
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  39. F. W. J. Keulartz, Towards a Civilized Struggle for Nature.
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  40. J. Keulartz, M. Korthals, M. Schermer & T. Swierstra, Ethics in a Technological Culture.
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  41. J. Keulartz, M. Korthals, M. Schermer & T. Swierstra, Pragmatism in Action.
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  42. M. Korthals, Philosophy and Ethics in Genomics and Nutrigenomics.
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  43. J. P. H. Nap, J. Jacobs, B. Gremmen & W. J. Stiekema, Genomics and Sustainability : Exploring a Societal Norm.
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  44. J. Keulartz, Introduction.
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  45. L. Schipper, H. Torjusen, V. Beekman, L. Terragni & M. Korthals, All Animals Are Equal but Some Animals Are More Equal Than Others: A Cross-Cultural Comparison of Human-Animal Relationships in Netherlands and Norway.
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  46. F. A. Krens, R. C. H. J. Ham & H. G. J. Gremmen, The Potential of Plant Genomics in Breeding and Development of Sustainable Production Chains.
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  47. M. Veen, H. F. M. Molder, B. Gremmen & C. M. J. Woerkum, Competing Agendas in Upstream Engagement Meetings Between Celiac Disease Experts and Patients.
    This article examines discussions between innovators and patient users about emergent medical technologies in the field of celiac disease. Using discursive psychology and conversation analysis, the authors analyze participants’ talk with regard to the social activities performed. They find that the topical agenda, preference structure, and presuppositions incorporated in the innovators’ questions restrict patients’ scope for saying things in and on their own terms. Not participants’ intentions per se but what the questions indirectly communicate profoundly shapes the agenda of these (...)
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  48. V. Beekman, J. G. Roest & J. Berg, The Precautionary Principle as a Guideline for Decision-Making About Food Safety in an International Context.
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  49. M. C. Putten, L. J. Frewer, L. J. W. J. Gilissen, B. Gremmen, A. A. C. M. Peijnenburg & H. J. Wichers, Novel Foods and Food Allergies: A Review of the Issues. [REVIEW]
    This review identifies and explores the current issues around different types of novel foods and allergy concerns. An important issue relates to the observation that risk estimates associated with novel foods may differ depending on whether more emphasis is placed by the individual on the results of technical risk assessment or on an individual's perceptions of risk associated with different hazards. Consumer perceptions of benefits associated with novel foods also vary. Perceptions of what constitutes both risk and benefit appear to (...)
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  50. M. C. Putten, M. F. Schenk, H. G. J. Gremmen & L. J. Frewer, Consumers, Communication and Food Allergy.
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  51. F. W. J. Keulartz & G. Korevaar, Environmental Design.
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  52. M. Heselmans, B. Jonge, W. Vroom & N. P. Louwaars, Sharing Biotechnology with Developing Countries: Start Document for the Symposium 'Reconsidering Intellectual Property Policies in Public Research.
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  53. M. C. Putten, L. J. W. J. Gilissen, B. Gremmen, A. A. C. M. Peijnenburg, H. J. Wichers & L. J. Frewer, Stakeholder and Consumer Views Regarding Novel Hypoallergenic Foods.
    Purpose – The development and introduction of novel hypoallergenic foods represents a potential approach to reducing the negative health impacts of food allergy. The purpose of this paper is to assess whether novel hypoallergenic foods will be accepted by food chain actors and consumers. Design/methodology/approach – Stakeholder opinions ) regarding the acceptability of novel hypoallergenic foods were assessed. Three focus groups were applied to understand the opinions of food allergic consumers. Findings – Food allergic consumers expressed a preference for a (...)
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  54. S. L. Niemansburg, T. H. Tempels, W. J. Dhert, J. J. Delden & A. L. Bredenoord, Societal Impacts of Regenerative Medicine: Reflections on the Views of Orthopedic Professionals.
    As the amount of clinical studies in orthopedic regenerative medicine is increasing, it is time to take into account its impact on society. A total of 36 biomedical professionals working at the front row of orthopedic RM were interviewed to explore their attitudes, opinions and expectations regarding the societal impacts of RM. Professionals mainly recognized the societal impacts of counteraction of aging, prevention of disease and social justice. The 'soft' sides of these impacts were hardly mentioned. Whereas they did not (...)
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  55. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Innovation and Recognition of Food and Farming Styles.
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  56. B. Bovenkerk & F. L. B. Meijboom, Beneath the Surface: Killing of Fish as a Moral Problem.
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  57. P. J. J. Pennartz & A. H. E. Hengel, Sustainability and the Human Sciences: Instruments or Arguments?
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  58. M. K. Deblonde, Green Market Economics Versus Ecosocialist Economics: Important Differences.
  59. H. G. J. Gremmen, Newsletter.
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  60. H. G. J. Gremmen, Hermeneutics and Science.
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  61. H. G. J. Gremmen, The Rules of Farming Practice.
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  62. E. P. Theune, The Role of Public Debates in Regulating Genetic Engineering in Agriculture the 'Herman' Case.
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  63. S. E. E. M. Lijmbach, A Practical View on Animal Ethics.
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  64. S. E. E. M. Lijmbach, Less is Different. Discontinuity Between Animal and Human Consciousness.
  65. M. Dol, S. Kasanmoentalib, S. E. E. M. Lijmbach, E. Rivas & R. Bos, Animal Consciousness and Animal Ethics.
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  66. M. K. Deblonde, Environmental Economic Scientists and Politics.
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  67. J. G. H. Luyten, Constructing and Organizing Research Programmes: From Phases in Planning to Aspects of R&D Behaviour.
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  68. E. P. Theune & M. Korthals, From Animal Welfare to Intrinsic Value: Reconstructing Public Debates on Animal Biotechnology.
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  69. F. W. J. Keulartz, The Cultural Politics of Nature Development.
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  70. H. G. J. Gremmen & J. G. M. Jacobs, Understanding Sustainability.
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  71. S. E. E. M. Lijmbach, Heidegger Versus Contemporary Animal Ethics.
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  72. S. E. E. M. Lijmbach, Less is Different: Discontinuity Between Animal and Human Consciousness. Animal Consciousness and Animal Ethics, Marcel Dol A.O. (Eds.). [REVIEW]
  73. P. Baggen, A. Tellings & A. W. Haaften, Introduction.
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  74. P. Baggen, A. Tellings & A. W. Haaften, The University and the Knowledge Society.
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  75. S. E. E. M. Lijmbach, Animal Subjectivity: A Study Into Philosophy and Theory of Animal Experience.
    For many people, laypeople as well as animal scientists and philosophers, animal welfare involves animal feelings. Scientifically, however, animal feelings are problematic. In the concluding remarks of a conference about the welfare of domestic animals in 1994, for example, two questions for further research were proposed: (1) What is the nature of feelings? and (2) Why is it not possible to measure the occurrence of feelings in animals directly? This book intends to give a philosophical and scientific-theoretical answer to both (...)
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  76. F. W. J. Keulartz, The Struggle for Nature: A Critique of Radical Ecology.
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  77. M. Korthals & E. P. Theune, Evaluating Public Debates: The Dutch Debate on Animal Biotechnology.
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  78. F. W. J. Keulartz, The Struggle for Nature: A Critique of Radical Ecology.
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  79. M. Dol, S. Kasanmoentalib, S. E. E. M. Lijmbach, E. Rivas & R. Bos, Animal Consciousness and Animal Ethics.
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  80. H. Belt, Spirochaetes, Serology, and Salvarsan: Ludwik Fleck and the Construction of Medical Knowledge About Syphilis.
    The theoretical and empirical scope of this study thus clarified, an outline of the chapters which follow can now be presented.In Chapter II 1 shall systematically compare Fleck's theories with the approaches adopted by contemporary constructivists. My strategy is partly to use modern forms of constructivism as a foil for extracting relevant and valuable insights from the richness of Fleck's elaborations, partly to identify theoretical and conceptual issues that can possibly be clarified through an empirical 'replication' of Fleck's work. In (...)
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  81. W. Haaften, M. Korthals & T. Wren, Philosophy of Development, Reconstructing the Foundations of Human Development and Education.
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  82. P. J. J. Pennartz & A. H. E. Hengel, Sustainability and the Human Sciences: Instruments or Arguments?
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  83. S. Lijmbach, Animal Welfare: Bodily Experiences of Their Own Bodies.
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  84. S. Lijmbach, Why Ethological Theories About Animal Welfare Need Hermeneutics or Phenomenology.
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  85. M. K. Deblonde, Possibilities and Impossibilities of Different Environmental/Ecological Economic Approaches.
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  86. M. K. Deblonde, Green Market Economics Versus Ecosocialist Economics: Important Differences.
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  87. M. Korthals, Society as the Laboratory of Science.
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  88. M. Korthals, Ecological Crisis and the Public Sphere.
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  89. J. Jacobs, The Link Between Macro- and Microperception and Feminist Criticism of Science.
  90. J. Jacobs, Different Styles in Biology.
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  91. den Belvant, H., Measuring the Environmental Utilization Space: Natural or Social Limits?
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  92. H. G. J. Gremmen, The Unwritten Rules of Farming Practice.
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  93. H. G. J. Gremmen, The Rules of Farming Practice.
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  94. H. G. J. Gremmen, Hermeneutics and Science.
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  95. H. G. J. Gremmen, Newsletter.
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  96. H. G. J. Gremmen, Against the Primacy of Language.
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  97. H. G. J. Gremmen, The Structure of Scientific Practice.
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  98. E. P. Theune, The Role of Public Debates in Regulating Genetic Engineering in Agriculture the 'Herman' Case.
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  99. A. M. Karremans & P. Sleurink, Between Explanation and Understanding: Hermeneutical Circles, Animal Minds and Internal Causes of Behavior.
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  100. P. Slurink, Culture and the Evolution of the Human Mating System.
    Contrary to chimpanzees and bonobos, humans display long-term exclusive relationships between males and females. Probably all human cultures have some kind of marriage system, apparently designed to protect these exclusive relationships and the resulting offspring in a potentially sexual competitive environment. Different hypotheses about the origin of human pair-bonds are compared and it is shown how they may refer to different phases of human evolution.
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