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  1. Donald L. Adolphson (2004). A New Perspective on Ethics, Ecology, and Economics. Journal of Business Ethics 54 (3):203 - 216.
    This paper introduces the important concept of a biophysical perspective on economics into the business ethics literature. The biophysical perspective recognizes that ecological processes determine what can be done in an economy and how best to do it. A biophysical perspective places the economic system into a larger context of the ecologic system. This changes the perception of ethical issues by identifying a larger scope of management decisions. The paper examines the changing ethical landscape in such issues as biotechnology, planned (...)
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  2. Fernando Aguiar, Pablo Brañas-Garza, Maria Paz Espinosa & Luis M. Miller (2010). Personal Identity: A Theoretical and Experimental Analysis. Journal of Economic Methodology 17 (3):261-275.
    This paper aims to analyze the role of personal identity in altruism. To this end, it starts by reviewing critically the growing literature on economics and identity. Considering the ambiguities that the concept of social identity poses, our proposal focuses on the concept of personal identity. A formal model to study how personal identity enters in individuals' utility function when facing a dictator game decision is then presented. Finally, this ?identity-based? utility function is studied experimentally. The experiment allows us to (...)
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  3. Sabina Alkire (2009). 63 Amartya Sen. In Jan Peil & Irene van Staveren (eds.), Handbook of Economics and Ethics. Edward Elgar.
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  4. Sabina Alkire (2002). Valuing Freedoms: Sen's Capability Approach and Poverty Reduction. Oup Oxford.
    Sabina Alkire shows how Nobel Prize-winning economist Amartya Sen's capability approach can be coherently---and practically---put to work in poverty reduction activities so that the voices and values of the poor matter. This provides economists, philosophers, theologians, and development practitioners with a way forward that addresses both theoretical and practical challenges.
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  5. Tuovi Allén (1988). The Impossibility of the Paretian Liberal and its Relevance to Welfare Economics. Theory and Decision 24 (1):57-76.
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  6. S. M. Amadae (2004). Rationality and Freedom, by Amartya Sen. Harvard University Press 2003. Economics and Philosophy 20 (2):381-389.
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  7. Yoram Amiel, Frank Cowell & Wulf Gaertner (2012). Distributional Orderings: An Approach with Seven Flavors. [REVIEW] Theory and Decision 73 (3):381-399.
    We examine individuals’ distributional orderings in a number of contexts. This is done by using a questionnaire-experiment that is presented to respondents in any one of seven “flavors” or interpretations of the basic distributional problem. The flavors include inequality, risk, social welfare and justice.
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  8. Paul Anand (2011). Capabilities and Happiness, Edited by Luigino Bruni, Flavio Comim and Maurizio Pugno. Oxford University Press, 2008. Vii + 352 Pages. [REVIEW] Economics and Philosophy 27 (2):175-179.
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  9. Paul Anand & Jochen Runde (1997). Rationality and Methodology: Symposium. Journal of Economic Methodology 4 (1).
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  10. Richard J. Arneson (1991). A Defense of Equal Opportunity for Welfare. Philosophical Studies 62 (2):187 - 195.
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  11. Wil Arts & Romke van der Veen (1992). Sociological Approaches to Distributive and Procedural Justice. In Klaus R. Scherer (ed.), Justice: Interdisciplinary Perspectives. Cambridge University Press.
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  12. Semen as Gift (2002). Semen as Goods: Reproductive Workers and the Market in Altruism. In Nancy Scheper-Hughes & Loïc J. D. Wacquant (eds.), Commodifying Bodies. Sage Publications.
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  13. Muhammad Asali, Sanjay G. Reddy & Sujata Visaria (2008). Inter-Country Comparisons of Income Poverty Based on a Capability Approach. In Kaushik Basu & Ravi Kanbur (eds.), Arguments for a Better World: Essays in Honor of Amartya Sen: Volume I: Ethics, Welfare, and Measurement and Volume Ii: Society, Institutions, and Development. Oup Oxford.
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  14. Andrew Askland (1998). The Sen of Inequality. Journal of Philosophical Research 23:399-415.
    This paper summarizes and critiques Amartya Sen’s use of functionings and capabilities to evaluate inequality and poverty. He judges that “things” and “means” to acquire things are inadequate measurements of poverty. His approach keys upon the functionings that can be performed by the poor and the capability sets that are available to them from which they can choose. Sen’s strategy proposes to enlarge these sets and provide improved functionings within them. Although this approach is preferable to a bare income or (...)
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  15. Judy Attfield (ed.) (1999). Utility Reassessed: The Role of Ethics in the Practice of Design. Distributed Exclusively in the Usa by St. Martin's Press.
    This sparkling collection of essays both defines and reassesses the concept of Utility. Using it as a touchstone for the consideration of the place of ethics in the recent history of design, the collection offers a way into the issues which concern design decision-makers today. It offers previously unpublished research into diverse topics such as the investigation into the hitherto undiscovered designs for a utility vehicle, and it reveals a fresh perspective on the philosophy behind the concept of Utility as (...)
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  16. C. E. Ayres (1935). Moral Confusion in Economics. International Journal of Ethics 45 (2):170-199.
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  17. Luca Baccelli & Eugenio Lecaldano (2011). L'idea di giustizia di Amartya Sen. Iride 24 (3):653-666.
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  18. Amiya Kumar Bagchi (2008). The Capability Approach and Political Economy of Human Development. In Kaushik Basu & Ravi Kanbur (eds.), Arguments for a Better World: Essays in Honor of Amartya Sen: Volume I: Ethics, Welfare, and Measurement and Volume Ii: Society, Institutions, and Development. Oup Oxford.
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  19. Philipp Bagus (2006). Wresting Land From the Sea: An Argument Against Public Goods Theory. Journal of Libertarian Studies 20 (4):21-40.
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  20. John Baker (1995). Martha C. Nussbaum and Amartya Sen , "The Quality of Life". [REVIEW] International Journal of Philosophical Studies 3 (1):201.
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  21. John Baker (1994). Amartya Sen, "Inequality Reexamined". [REVIEW] International Journal of Philosophical Studies 2 (2):371.
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  22. Joseph Baldacchino & Russell Kirk (1985). Economics and the Moral Order. National Humanities Institute.
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  23. Drucilla K. Barker & Edith Kuiper (eds.) (2003). Toward a Feminist Philosophy of Economics. Routledge.
    Feminist economists have demonstrated that interrogating hierarchies based on gender, ethnicity, class and nation results in an economics that is biased and more faithful to empirical evidence than are mainstream accounts. This rigorous and comprehensive book examines many of the central philosophical questions and themes in feminist economics including: · History of economics · Feminist science studies · Identity and agency · Caring labor · Postcolonialism and postmodernism With contributions from such leading figures as Nancy Folbre, Julie Nelson and Sandra (...)
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  24. Frederic Bastiat, Government.
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  25. U. Beck & D. Levy (2013). Cosmopolitanized Nations: Re-Imagining Collectivity in World Risk Society. Theory, Culture and Society 30 (2):3-31.
    The concept of the national is often perceived, both in public and academic discourse as the central obstacle for the realization of cosmopolitan orientations. Consequently, debates about the nation tend to revolve around its persistence or its demise. We depart from this either-or perspective by investigating the formation of the ‘cosmopolitan nation’ as a facet of world risk society. Modern collectivities are increasingly preoccupied with debating, preventing and managing risks. However, unlike earlier manifestations of risk characterized by daring actions or (...)
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  26. Charles R. Beitz (2001). Does Global Inequality Matter? Metaphilosophy 32 (1-2):95-112.
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  27. Ken Binmore, Interpersonal Comparison of Utility (Pdf 138k).
    ’Tis vain to talk of adding quantities which after the addition will continue to be as distinct as they were before; one man’s happiness will never be another man’s happiness: a gain to one man is no gain to another: you might as well pretend to add 20 apples to 20 pears.
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  28. Kenneth G. Binmore (2001). John Broome, Ethics Out of Economics, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 1999, Pp. 267. Utilitas 13 (01):127-.
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  29. Charles Blackorby & David Donaldson (1991). Adult-Equivalence Scales, Interpersonal Comparisons of Well-Being, and Applied Welfare Economics. In Jon Elster & John E. Roemer (eds.), Interpersonal Comparisons of Well-Being. Cambridge University Press. 164.
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  30. Richard Bradley (2002). Review: Ethics Out of Economics. [REVIEW] Mind 111 (444):837-841.
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  31. Andrea Brandolini & Timothy M. Smeeding (2009). Income Inequality. In Wiemer Salverda, Brian Nolan & Timothy M. Smeeding (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Economic Inequality. Oup Oxford.
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  32. E. Brandon (2005). Justice and the Yellow Pages. Skepsis 16 (1-2).
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  33. David Braybrooke (1982). The Maximum Claims of Gauthier's Bargainers: Are the Fixed Social Inequalities Acceptable? Dialogue 21 (03):411-429.
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  34. Geoffrey Brennan (2008). Lessons for Ethics From Economics? Philosophical Issues 18 (1):249-271.
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  35. Samantha Brennan (1994). Martha C. Nussbaum and Amartya Sen, Eds., The Quality of Life Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 14 (5):340-342.
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  36. Harry Brighouse (1998). Why Should States Fund Schools? British Journal of Educational Studies 46 (2):138 - 152.
    In arguing for government withdrawal from funding and regulating schooling, James Tooley claims that equality of opportunity in education implies only that all deserve an adequate minimum education. However, he concedes the 'abstract egalitarian thesis' that all should be treated with equal concern and respect. I show that this thesis indeed implies educational equality, and that Tooley's arguments against educational equality rest on a misunderstanding of the foundations of egalitarianism.
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  37. John Broome (2008). Why Economics Needs Ethical Theory. In Kaushik Basu & Ravi Kanbur (eds.), Arguments for a Better World: Essays in Honor of Amartya Sen: Volume I: Ethics, Welfare, and Measurement and Volume Ii: Society, Institutions, and Development. Oup Oxford.
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  38. Luigino Bruni (2012). The Genesis and Nature of the Ethos of the Market. Palgrave Macmillan.
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  39. Luigino Bruni (2012). The Genesis and Ethos of the Market. Palgrave Macmillan.
    In this book Luigino Bruni analyses the market and its ethos, illuminating the history of capitalism and highlighting the need for a new ethical direction.
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  40. Luigino Bruni (2011). The Idea of Justice, Amartya Sen, The Belknap Press of Harvard University Press, 2009, 467 Pp. [REVIEW] Economics and Philosophy 27 (03):324-331.
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  41. Tom Bunyard (2011). Libertarian Communism: Marx, Engels and the Political Economy of Freedom. Historical Materialism 19 (3):205-212.
  42. Richard V. Burkhauser & Kenneth A. Couch (2009). Intragenerational Inequality and Intertemporal Mobility. In Wiemer Salverda, Brian Nolan & Timothy M. Smeeding (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Economic Inequality. Oup Oxford.
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  43. R. M. Burlando (2000). Values, Ethics and Economics. World Futures 56:241-261.
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  44. Alex Callinicos (2001). Review of GA Cohen's If You're an Egalitarian, How Come You're So Rich?'. [REVIEW] Historical Materialism 9:169-95.
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  45. Simon Caney (2007). Justice, Borders and the Cosmopolitan Ideal: A Reply to Two Critics. Journal of Global Ethics 3 (2):269 – 276.
    (2007). Justice, Borders and the Cosmopolitan Ideal: A Reply to Two Critics. Journal of Global Ethics: Vol. 3, No. 2, pp. 269-276. doi: 10.1080/17449620701456178.
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  46. Ian Carter, Michael Otsuka & Francesco Saverio Trincia (2001). Discussione Su "If You're an Egalitarian, How Come You're So Rich?" di G.A. Cohen. Iride 14 (3):609-634.
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  47. Jérôme Ceccaldi (2007). Revenu garanti et puissance d'agir. Multitudes 4 (4):19-25.
    The theoretical foundation supporting the establishment of a basic income scheme is not a matter to be dealt only by scholars specializing in capitalism or in the crisis of the welfare State. Spinoza’s philosophy, with its emphasis on agency and empowerment, helps us understand the wider stakes of this issue : it allows us to promote basic guaranteed income as an adaptation to the most recent social transformations , and as a remuneration of forms of activity that go beyond the (...)
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  48. Saju Chackalackal (2010). In Defence of Theoretical Ethics a Critique on Amartya Sen's the Idea of Justice. Journal of Dharma 35 (4):369-392.
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  49. Timothy Chappell (2012). The Goods and the Persons They Are Goods For. Philosophical News 5.
    After some reflections on style in contemporary anglophone philosophy, I dig a little deeper, and explore what that style is a symptom of — which I suggest is a kind of blindness to the importance of the second-personal in ethics. I develop the notion of the second-personal with reference to Levinas and Darwall; and I show some of the explanatory potential of that notion by looking again at divine-command ethics.
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  50. Thomas Christiano (1991). Difficulties with the Principle of Equal Opportunity for Welfare. Philosophical Studies 62 (2):179 - 185.
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