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  1. Alan Tomhave (forthcoming). Advocacy, Autonomy, and Citizenship in the Classroom in Advance. Teaching Ethics.
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  2. Alan Tomhave (2013). Global Government and Global Citizenship. International Journal of Applied Philosophy 27 (2):287-297.
    T. H. Marshall described three stages of citizenship leading to full membership of the community in which one resides: civil, political, and social. This development takes place within the context of states. It is appropriate at this point in history to ask if there is a further change to citizenship that reflects the increasing globalization of the world, to look into the possibility of a global citizen and ask further if this possible global citizen requires also a global or world (...)
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  3. Alan Tomhave & Mark Vopat (2013). On the Disconnect Between Business and Professional Ethics. Teaching Ethics 13 (2):93-105.
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  4. Alan Tomhave (2010). Cartesian Intuitions, Humean Puzzles, and the Buddhist Conception of the Self. Philosophy East and West 60 (4):443-457.
    The utilization of Western canonical thinkers to inform and understand thinkers from India and China is nothing new. More specifically, it is very tempting for a Western-trained philosopher to explain the Buddhist conception of the self by reference to David Hume; both seem to be bundle theories. Moreover, in making such a comparison we seem to get a solution to the puzzle that Hume leaves at the end of A Treatise of Human Nature concerning personal identity. Briefly, Hume holds that (...)
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  5. Alan Tomhave (2009). Salience and Chance. Southwest Philosophy Review 25 (1):15-22.
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