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Subcategories:History/traditions: Moral Responsibility
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  1. Johan A. M. Aerts (ed.) (2005). Identiteit En Verantwoordelijkheid: Over Religie, Zingeving En Levensbeschouwing. Damon.
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  2. Robert Albin (2004). A Chronicle of the Decline of Rationality: Ethics in the Practice of Journalism. HaKibutz HaMeuchad & Sapir College Publishing.
    The book examines the ethical aspect of journalistic activity in an attempt to understand and render explicit the values which guide journalists in their work, but it emphasizes the point that while such values reflect society's existing professional mores, this particular profession is also placed in such a way as to shape the consciousness and values of those who consume its working product. The central question of this work has to do with the ethical implications of journalistic activity, and more (...)
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  3. Linda Alcoff, Debra B. Bergoffen & Merold Westphal (1997). Remembrance and Responsibility. Depaul University.
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  4. Larry Alexander (2010). Criminal and Moral Responsibility and the Libet Experiments. In Walter Sinnott-Armstrong & Lynn Nadel (eds.), Conscious Will and Responsibility: A Tribute to Benjamin Libet. OUP Usa 204.
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  5. C. Fred Alford (1992). Responsibility Without Freedom. Theory and Society 21 (2):157-181.
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  6. Molly Aloian (2010). Live It-- Responsibility. Crabtree Pub..
    What is responsibility? -- Responsibility for familiy -- Responsibility for people in trouble -- Responsibility in big business -- Responsibility for other children -- Being responsible for the future -- Encouraging -- Responsible behavior.
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  7. Roman Altshuler (2012). The Origins of Responsibility. By François Raffoul. (Indiana UP, 2010. Pp. Xiv + 341.). [REVIEW] Philosophical Quarterly 62 (246):217-220.
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  8. Kenneth M. Amaeshi, Onyeka K. Osuji & Paul Nnodim (2008). Corporate Social Responsibility in Supply Chains of Global Brands: A Boundaryless Responsibility? Clarifications, Exceptions and Implications. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 81 (1):223 - 234.
    Corporate social responsibility (CSR) is increasingly becoming a popular business concept in developed economies. As typical of other business concepts, it is on its way to globalization through practices and structures of the globalized capitalist world order, typified in Multinational Corporations (MNCs). However, CSR often sits uncomfortably in this capitalist world order, as MNCs are often challenged by the global reach of their supply chains and the possible irresponsible practices inherent along these chains. The possibility of irresponsible practices puts global (...)
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  9. Roger T. Ames, Thomas M. Chappell, M. David Eckel, Anna Lännström, Margaret R. Miles, Andrea Nightingale, Bhikhu Parekh, Steven C. Rockefeller, David Roochnik, Alfred I. Tauber & Michael Zank (2007). Responsibility. Lexington Books.
    In this book philosophers, scholars of religion, and activists address the theme of responsibility. Barbara Darling-Smith brings together an enlightening collection of essays that analyze the ethics of responsibility, its relational nature, and its global struggle.
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  10. Martin Marchman Andersen (2014). What Does Society Owe Me If I Am Responsible for Being Worse Off? Journal of Applied Philosophy 31 (3):271-286.
    Luck egalitarians need to address the question of cost-responsibility: If an individual is responsible for being worse off than others, then what benefits, if any, is that individual uniquely cost-responsible for? By applying luck egalitarianism to justice in health I discuss different answers to this question inspired by two different interpretations of luck egalitarianism, namely ‘standard luck egalitarianism’ and ‘all luck egalitarianism’, respectively. Even though I argue that the latter is more plausible than the former, I ultimately suggest and defend (...)
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  11. Peter Angelos (1995). The Moral Responsibility of the Physician: A Philosophical Examination. Dissertation, Boston University
    Little attention has been paid to what is meant by "the moral responsibility of the physician" even though specific responsibilities are frequently discussed. This dissertation examines physician responsibility through the concepts of action theory. Responsibility is taken to be a relation between two agents and a condition signified by R $\epsilon$ N, where based on a norm system N, agent x is in relation to agent y responsible for condition u with respect to w. When determining if an agent is (...)
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  12. Roberto R. Aramayo & María José Guerra (eds.) (2007). Los Laberintos de la Responsabilidad. Plaza y Valdes.
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  13. Steven Arkonovich (forthcoming). Review: Luck, Value, & Committment. [REVIEW] Journal of Moral Philosophy.
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  14. John E. Atwell (1980). Schopenhaurer's Account of Moral Responsibility. Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 61 (4):396.
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  15. Annette C. Baier (1993). How Can Individualists Share Responsibility? Political Theory 21 (2):228-248.
  16. Thomas Baldwin (1979). Foresight and Responsibility. Philosophy 54 (209):347 - 360.
    Where a man foresaw that through its consequences his action would violate a law, is he for that reason to be judged responsible for the violation of the law? The principle that such a man is responsible, and thus that foresight is sufficient for responsibility, has long been accepted in both legal and moral theory. But in recent years anxieties about this principle have been expressed by both philosophers and lawyers. What one commonly finds in older books, both legal and (...)
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  17. B. Barry (1997). The Politics of Free Will. Tijdschrift Voor Filosofie 59 (4):615 - 630.
    It is widely believed that, if human behaviour is subject to universal causation, people cannot be responsible for their actions. However, the excuses that are normally accepted do not invoke causation, so they would still be limited in scope even if all action had causal antecedents. Diminished responsibility due to (temporary or permanent) mental defect does involve reference to causation, but not to the fact of causation — rather, to the kind of causation. Again, therefore, universal causation does not threatenresponsibility (...)
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  18. Harry H. Bash (1964). Determinism and Avoidability in Sociohistorical Analysis. Ethics 74 (3):186-200.
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  19. E. L. Beardsley (1958). 'Excusing Conditions' and Moral Responsibility. In Sidney Hook (ed.), Determinism and Freedom in the Age of Modern Science. Collier-Macmillan 133--137.
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  20. Paul Benson (2001). Culture and Responsibility: A Reply to Moody-Adams. Journal of Social Philosophy 32 (4):610–620.
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  21. Paul Benson (1990). The Moral Importance of Free Action. Southern Journal of Philosophy 28 (1):1-18.
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  22. Dieter Birnbacber (2001). Philosophical Foundations of Responsibility. In Ann Elisabeth Auhagen & Hans Werner Bierhoff (eds.), Responsibility: The Many Faces of a Social Phenomenon. Routledge
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  23. Petersson Björn (forthcoming). Co-Responsibility and Causal Involvement. Philosophia.
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  24. Charles V. Blatz (1972). Accountability and Answerability. Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 2 (2):101–120.
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  25. Claudia Blöser, Mikael Janvid, Hannes Ole Matthiessen & Marcus Willaschek (eds.) (2013). Defeasibility in Philosophy: Knowledge, Agency, Responsibility, and the Law. Editions Rodopi.
    Defeasibility, most generally speaking, means that given some set of conditions A, something else B will hold, unless or until defeating conditions C apply. While the term was introduced into philosophy by legal philosopher H.L.A. Hart in 1949, today, the concept of defeasibility is employed in many different areas of philosophy. This volume for the first time brings together contributions on defeasibility from epistemology , legal philosophy and ethics and the philosophy of action . The volume ends with an extensive (...)
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  26. Jeffrey Blustein (2000). On Taking Responsibility for One’s Past. Journal of Applied Philosophy 17 (1):1–19.
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  27. Suzanne Bouclin (2007). Joseph Keim-Campbell, Michael O'Rourke and David Shier, Eds. Law and Social Justice Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 27 (4):275-277.
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  28. Michael Boylan (2009). Institutions, Actors, and Moral Accountability. International Journal of Applied Philosophy 23 (2):335-345.
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  29. Michael Boylan (2002). Why Blame the Organization? Philosophy Now 39:44-44.
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  30. W. Bradter (1984). Conflicts of World-View in the Question of Scientists Personal Moral Responsibility. Filosoficky Casopis 32 (3):300-303.
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  31. James B. Brady (1973). Status Responsibility. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 33 (3):408-411.
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  32. James B. Brady (1970). The Doctrine of Mens Rea: A Study in Legal and Moral Responsibility. Dissertation, The University of Texas at Austin
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  33. M. Braham & M. van Hees (2012). An Anatomy of Moral Responsibility. Mind 121 (483):601-634.
    This paper examines the structure of moral responsibility for outcomes. A central feature of the analysis is a condition that we term the ‘avoidance potential’, which gives precision to the idea that moral responsibility implies a reasonable demand that an agent should have acted otherwise. We show how our theory can allocate moral responsibility to individuals in complex collective action problems, an issue that sometimes goes by the name of ‘the problem of many hands’. We also show how it allocates (...)
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  34. Matthew Braham & Martin Van Hees, Responsibility in Games.
    SOCREAL 2010: 2nd International Workshop on Philosophy and Ethics of Social Reality. Sapporo, Japan, 2010-03-27/28. Session 3: Responsibility and Collective Agency.
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  35. Michael E. Bratman (1995). Review of Action, Intention, and Reason by Robert Audi. [REVIEW] Ethics 105 (4):927-.
  36. Berit Brogaard & Barry Smith (2005). On Luck, Responsibility and the Meaning of Life. Philosophical Papers 34 (3):443-458.
    A meaningful life, we shall argue, is a life upon which a certain sort of valuable pattern has been imposed by the person in question?a pattern which involves in serious ways the person having an effect upon the world. Meaningfulness is thus a special kind of value which a human life can bear. Two interrelated difficulties face ths proposal. One concerns responsiblity: how are we to account for the fact that a life that satisfies the above criteria can have more (...)
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  37. Bruce Wallace Brotherston (1929). The Conception of Responsibility. International Journal of Ethics 39 (4):469-480.
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  38. Alexander Brown (2005). If We Value Individual Responsibility, Which Policies Should We Favour? Journal of Applied Philosophy 22 (1):23–44.
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  39. Thomas Brucia (2005). Freedom, Will, and Responsibility. Essays in the Philosophy of Humanism 13.
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  40. Dale E. Burrington (1999). Blameworthiness. Journal of Philosophical Research 24:505-527.
    In a way that harks back to Anglo-American philosophy of the 1950s and 1960s, this essay contends that the traditional “free will” problem is a spurious problem generated by systematic misuse of the terms employed in discussing moral responsibility. Illustrations of these misuses from sources old and new are provided, mainly in the footnotes. Attention is called to the proper use of the terms, which allows us to frame the questions pertinent to the determination of someone’s moral responsibility for a (...)
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  41. D. C. (1964). Aristotle's Conception of Moral Weakness. [REVIEW] Review of Metaphysics 18 (1):186-186.
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  42. Cheshire Calhoun (1989). Responsibility and Reproach. Ethics 99 (2):389-406.
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  43. Antonio Camerano (2012). Erranza Delle Etiche: Responsabilità E Generazioni Future. Pagnini.
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  44. J. Campbell, M. O'Rourke & H. Silverstein (eds.) (2010). Action, Ethics, and Responsibility. MIT Press.
    Leading philosophers explore responsibility from a variety of perspectives, including metaphysics, action theory, and philosophy of law.
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  45. Robert Campbell (1984). Duress and Responsibility for Action. Journal of Applied Philosophy 1 (1):133-140.
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  46. Andre Santos Campos (2013). Responsibility and Justice in Aristotle’s Non-Voluntary and Mixed Actions. Journal of Ancient Philosophy 7 (2):100.
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  47. Peter Cane (2003). Responsibility in Law and Morality. Mind 112 (446):328-331.
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  48. Justin Capes (2014). Gut-Wrenching Choices and Blameworthiness. Journal of Value Inquiry 48 (4):577-585.
    While there is no shortage of disagreement about what is required for blameworthiness, it has traditionally been assumed that freely doing what you know to be wrong all things considered, despite being aware that it is within your power to do the right thing instead, suffices. Let us refer to this traditional assumption as the sufficiency thesis. The sufficiency thesis is plausible, but it is not beyond dispute. Reflection on certain situations in which a person can do the right thing (...)
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  49. A. Cappelen, E. Sørensen & B. Tungodden, Responsibility for What? Fairness and Individual Responsibility.
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  50. Robert F. Card (2005). Individual Responsibility Within Organizational Contexts. Journal of Business Ethics 62 (4):397 - 405.
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