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D. M. Jones [158]Peter Jones [119]E. E. C. Jones [53]O. R. Jones [41]
D. Mervyn Jones [36]H. Stuart Jones [35]Ward E. Jones [35]W. H. S. Jones [33]

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Profile: Peter Jones
Profile: Peter Jones
Profile: Peter E. T. Jones (Carleton College)
Profile: Henry Jones (University of Warwick)
Profile: Ward E. Jones (Rhodes University)
Profile: Joyce Redell Jones
Profile: Kenneth Jones (University of Ulster)
Profile: Karen Jones (University of Melbourne)
Profile: Kate Jones (Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology)
Profile: David Jones (Santa Clara University)
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  1. Stephen Jones, The Brain Project.
     
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  2. Noam Chomsky & Mother Jones, Why Americans Should Care About East Timor.
    President Clinton needs no instructions on how to proceed. In May 1998, Secretary of State Madeleine Albright called upon Indonesian President Suharto to resign and provide for "a democratic transition." A few hours later, Suharto transferred authority to his handpicked vice president. Though not simple cause and effect, the events illustrate the relations that prevail. Ending the torture in East Timor would have been no more difficult than dismissing Indonesia's dictator in May 1998.
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  3. D. Marvin Jones, The Original Meaning of Brown: Seattle, Segregation and the Rewriting of History (for Michael Lee and Dukwon).
    Brown famously held that in the field of public education, segregation has no place. But segregation was undefined. Was segregation constituted by mere racial classification, by the fact that the state had divided children into racial groups? Or did Brown condemn a caste system whose effect was to stigmatize black children. In Parents Involved v. Seattle Justice Roberts says segregation is about children not black children. This colorblind approach represents both a rewriting and appropriation of Brown in the service of (...)
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  4. Eric Jones, Snb Mission.
    Page 1 Informal Voting. House of Representatives. Page 4 Senate Voting. Expression of Preferences. Page 6 Voting in Subdivisions within Electorates. Page 7 New Technology outlets. Teletnarketing and internet Adverhsing authorization. Page 9 Postal Voting. Fairness and Privacy.
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  5. Eric L. Jones & Robert Klitgaard, Development Economics and Economic Growth.
    By a "developed" economy, people roughly mean ones with a high, persistently-growing per-captia income which is not simply based on resource extraction (i.e., oil) or remittances or rentierism — an industrial (or, if there is such a thing, post-industrial) economy which makes most of its participants reasonably and increasingly prosperous. While there are of course differences among them --- the United States is not New Zealand, which is not Belgium, which is not Finland, which is not Japan --- they are (...)
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  6. I. I. I. Jones, In the United States District Court for the Middle District of Pennsylvania.
    On October 18, 2004, the Defendant Dover Area School Board of Directors passed by a 6-3 vote the following resolution: Students will be made aware of gaps/problems in Darwin’s theory and of other theories of evolution including, but not limited to, intelligent design. Note: Origins of Life is not taught.
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  7. Peter Jones (unknown). David Hume and Eighteenth-Century America. [REVIEW] Enlightenment and Dissent 23:216-219.
     
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  8. William Jones, 222 Years of Linguistics.
    … The original inspiration for linguistics in India was the need to preserve orally transmitted Sanskrit texts from the Vedic period (ca. 1200 BC to 1000 BC). Panini’s “Eight Books” (btw 600 BC and 300 BC) already indicate a rich linguistic tradition. (R H Robins).
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  9. Iyengar Yoga, Arthur Jones, Kripalu Yoga, Kundalini Yoga & Jack La Lanne (unknown). Pcpfs. Professional Ethics 9 (2).
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  10. C. Douglas Jones, Imagining Reality.
    All of inquiry is a mental process from the known to the unknown within the realm of possibility. This process uses the three faculties of perception, conception, and abstraction, all fueled by information. These faculties have corollaries in Science and Philosophy of Religion. It is the thesis of this book that if these faculties are intelligible and reliability in Science, there is no reason to reject them when used in other fields of inquiry.
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  11. Mostyn W. Jones, Humans and Persons.
    Traditional ways of characterizing humans and persons are vague and simplistic. For example, persons are often defined as having free will and responsibility – but what actual powers underlie these vague metaphysical abstractions? Traditional answers like "rationality" and "creativity" are still vague, and also simplistic. Similar traits appear as defining traits of humans, yet we’re far too complex to be distinguished from other species in such simple and tight ways. But there may be a looser hallmark of humans that just (...)
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  12. Peter G. Jones, Do We Regularly Make a Mistake in Metaphysics?
    We should cherish metaphysics for its power to overcome false views and yet we admonish it for its ongoing failure. Is it possible that this is for the embarrassingly simple reason that we usually ignore Aristotle’s definition for a legitimate contradictory pair?
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  13. Peter G. Jones, The Case of the Missing Ingredient.
    As a fan of Sherlock Holmes from a young age it occurred to me recently to wonder what the great detective would have made of the 'hard' problem of consciousness. Here is one possible scenario.
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  14. Peter G. Jones, The Metaphysics of Consciousness.
    Some time ago, in an article for the Journal of Consciousness Studies, David Chalmers challenged his peers to identify the ingredient missing from our current theories of consciousness, the absence of which prevents us from solving the 'hard' problem and forces us to make do with nonreductive theories. Here I respond to this challenge. I suggest that consciousness is a metaphysical problem and as such can be solved only within a global metaphysical theory. Such a theory would look very like (...)
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  15. Stephen Jones, Introduction to the Physiology of Ordinary Consciousness.
     
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  16. Tommy J. Curry & Richard A. Jones (forthcoming). The Black Radical Tradition as an Inspiration for Organizing the Themes of Radical Philosophy in Advance. Radical Philosophy Review.
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  17. Christian Habicht, G. W. Bowersock & C. P. Jones (forthcoming). Epigraphica Asiae Minoris Rapta aut Obruta. American Journal of Philology.
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  18. Arun W. Jones (forthcoming). Book Review: The Spirit Poured Out on All Flesh: Pentecostalism and the Possibility of Global Theology. [REVIEW] Interpretation 61 (1):106-106.
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  19. Barry A. Jones (forthcoming). Book Review: Joel and Obadiah: A Commentary. [REVIEW] Interpretation 56 (4):432-434.
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  20. Barry A. Jones (forthcoming). 1 Samuel 20:1–17. Interpretation 58 (2):172-174.
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  21. C. P. Jones (forthcoming). An Epigram From Ratiaria. American Journal of Philology.
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  22. Carwyn Jones (forthcoming). Doping as Addiction: Disorder and Moral Responsibility. Journal of the Philosophy of Sport:1-17.
    D’Angelo and Tamburrini invited readers to consider doping in sport as a health issue and dopers as potential addicts who need therapy rather than offenders who need punishing. The issue of addiction in sport is important and very much under researched. In this essay I explore the extent to which addiction can be justifiably used as an excuse for offending behaviour. The favoured argument is that addicts experience a craving or compulsion to use over which they have no control. I (...)
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  23. Chirstopher P. Jones (forthcoming). A Forgotten Sophist. Classical Quarterly.
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  24. Christine Jones (forthcoming). Doctoral Theses in Preparation. History of Science.
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  25. Daniel N. Jones & Robert D. Hare (forthcoming). The Mismeasure of Psychopathy: A Commentary on Boddy’s PM-MRV. Journal of Business Ethics.
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  26. David Jones (forthcoming). Designing Breathing Space. Lumen.
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  27. Derek Jones (forthcoming). Mindlessness. Philosophical Psychology:1-4.
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  28. E. Jones (forthcoming). The Failure of Imagination in Thelma and Louise: The Crisis of Identity in the Pursuit of the Ideal. Film and Philosophy.
     
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  29. Elizabeth Jones (forthcoming). Beatus Ille. Arion.
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  30. Elizabeth Jones (forthcoming). Five Odes. Arion.
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  31. Henry Jones (forthcoming). 5),'Mr. Balfour as a Sophist'. Hibbert Journal.
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  32. Howard Mumford Jones (forthcoming). Republican Humanism. Social Research.
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  33. James E. Jones (forthcoming). 430 Part Four: Business and Society. Contemporary Issues in Business Ethics.
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  34. James H. Jones (forthcoming). The Tuskegee Legacy AIDS and the Black Community. Hastings Center Report.
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  35. Jan-Erik Jones (forthcoming). Review of Sorana Corneanu's Regimens of the Mind. [REVIEW] Hopos.
  36. Joanne C. Jones, Gary Spraakman & Cristóbal Sánchez-Rodríguez (forthcoming). What's in It for Me? An Examination of Accounting Students' Likelihood to Report Faculty Misconduct. Journal of Business Ethics.
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  37. M. Jones & B. C. Love (forthcoming). Bayesian Fundamentalism or Enlightenment. Behavioral and Brain Sciences.
  38. Michael S. Jones (forthcoming). Does Cognitive Humility Lead to Religious Tolerance? Reflections on Craig Versus Quinn. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion:1-17.
    We’ve all heard the familiar saying, “ignorance is bliss.” It may also be true that “ignorance is intolerant.” But it seems to be at least sometimes true that intolerance is produced by something else: overconfidence in the truthfulness of one’s own opinions. Awareness of and avoidance of such overconfidence may be a path towards tolerating those with whom one disagrees. And this could be true in religion as well as in other areas of belief. In his 2005 article “On Religious (...)
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  39. Nancy L. Jones & Linda Bevington (forthcoming). Transgenics. Cutting-Edge Bioethics.
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  40. Nora L. Jones (forthcoming). Validity and Applicability of the Social Sciences to and for Bioethics. American Journal of Bioethics 3 (3).
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  41. Peter Jones (forthcoming). Accommodating Religion and Shifting Burdens. Criminal Law and Philosophy:1-22.
    With some qualifications, this article endorses Brian Leiter’s argument that religious accommodation should not shift burdens from believers to non-believers. It argues that religious believers should take responsibility for their beliefs and for meeting the demands of their beliefs. It then examines the implications of that argument for British law on indirect discrimination (disparate impact) as it relates to religion or belief: burden-shifting from believers to employers and providers of goods and services should be deemed acceptable only insofar as the (...)
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  42. Thomas M. Jones & Frederick H. Gautschi Iii (forthcoming). Moral Commitment and the Ethical Attorney. Business Ethics Quarterly.
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  43. Mike R. King, Maja I. Whitaker & D. Gareth Jones (forthcoming). I See Dead People: Insights From the Humanities Into the Nature of Plastinated Cadavers. [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Humanities:1-16.
    Accounts from the humanities which focus on describing the nature of whole body plastinates are examined. We argue that this literature shows that plastinates do not clearly occupy standard cultural binary categories of interior or exterior, real or fake, dead or alive, bodies or persons, self or other and argue that Noël Carroll’s structural framework for horrific monsters unites the various accounts of the contradictory or ambiguous nature of plastinates while also showing how plastinates differ from horrific fictional monsters. In (...)
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  44. Debra Pc Peters, Ariel E. Lugo, F. Stuart Chapin Iii, S. T. A. Pickett, M. Duniway, Adrian V. Rocha, Frederick J. Swanson, Christine Laney & Julia Jones (forthcoming). Unpacking Complexities of Disturbance: Insights From Cross-System Comparisons. BioScience.
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  45. George Allan, Steven Meyer, Thomas M. Jeannot, Scott Sinclair, Maria Regina Brioschi, Michael Brady, Nicholas Gaskill, Eleonora Mingarelli, Vincent M. Colapietro & Jude Jones (2015). Thinking with Whitehead and the American Pragmatists: Experience and Reality. Lexington Books.
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  46. Ward E. Jones (2015). Venerating Death. Philosophical Papers 44 (1):61-81.
    In this paper, I am concerned with elucidating and expanding our attitudes toward our own death. As it is, our common attitudes toward our death are the following: we fear our premature death, and we dread our inevitable death. These attitudes are rational, but I want to argue that our attitudes toward death should be more complicated than this. A condition upon our value, our preciousness, as creatures is that we are vulnerable, and our vulnerability is, at bottom, a vulnerability (...)
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  47. Ward E. Jones (2015). Wisdom as an Aim of Higher Education. Journal of Value Inquiry 49 (1-2):1-15.
    IntroductionA central concern of theoretical speculation about education is the kind of epistemic states that education can and should aim to achieve. One such epistemic state, long neglected in both education theory and philosophy, is wisdom. Might wisdom be something that educators should aim for? And might it be something that their students can achieve? My answer will be a qualified yes.One qualification derives from the fact that in the present paper I will only be concerned with the potentiality of (...)
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  48. Ward Jones & Thaddeus Metz (2015). The Politics of Doing Philosophy in Africa (Tentative Title). South African Journal of Philosophy 34 (4).
  49. Eric Anthamatten, Anders "Andy" Benander, Natalie Cisneros, Michael DeWilde, Vincent Greco, Timothy Greenlee, Spoon Jackson, Arlando "Tray" Jones, Drew Leder, Chris Lenn, John Douglas Macready, Lisa McLeod, William Muth, Cynthia Nielsen, Aislinn O’Donnell, Andre Pierce, Atif Rafay & Ginger Walker (2014). Philosophy Imprisoned: The Love of Wisdom in the Age of Mass Incarceration. Lexington Books.
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  50. Anthony F. Beavers & Derek Jones (2014). Philosophy in the Age of Information: A Symposium on Luciano Floridi's The Philosophy of Information. [REVIEW] Minds and Machines 24 (1):1-3.
    This special issue of Minds and Machines contains a number of responses to Luciano Floridi’s groundbreaking Philosophy of Information (Oxford 2011). The essays contained here have been grouped by topic; essays 1–5 concern epistemological features of Floridi’s approach, and essays 6–8 address his metaphysics.In “On Floridi’s Method of Levels ofion”, Jan van Leeuwen addresses Floridi’s operational definition of a level of abstraction. Emphasizing the link between Floridi’s notion of abstraction and that used in computer science, van Leeuven notes that the (...)
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