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  1. Carl G. Hedman (1994). What the Radical Communitarian Can Learn From the Radical Materialist. Journal of Social Philosophy 25 (1):76-96.
  2. Carl G. Hedman (1987). Making the Social Contract Relevant. Social Theory and Practice 13 (3):327-360.
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  3. Carl G. Hedman (1984). Promoting the Autonomy of Another Person: The Difficult Case of the High School Dropout. Educational Theory 34 (4):355-365.
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  4. Carl G. Hedman (1979). The ?Deschooling? Controversy Revisited: A Defense of Illich's ?Participatory Socialism? Educational Theory 29 (2):109-116.
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  5. Carl G. Hedman (1975). Toward a Spinozistic Modification of Skinner's Theory of Man. Inquiry 18 (3):325 – 335.
    B. F. Skinner argues in Beyond Freedom and Dignity (New York 1971) that only his theory of man is compatible with a ?scientific? approach to human behavior. I argue that Skinner's entirely open?ended view of man is inadequate for his own purposes in that it leaves no room for the claim that certain value judgments are universally valid, something I argue Skinner is committed to despite an explicit avowal in one place of cultural relativism. I then go on to show (...)
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  6. Carl G. Hedman (1974). An Anarchist Reply to Skinner on 'Weak' Methods of Control. Inquiry 17 (1-4):105 – 111.
    B. F. Skinner has argued that those who are serious about ending war, pollution, etc., must face the fact that the received methods of changing behavior have proved ineffective. According to Skinner, we must replace 'weak' methods of control such as control via praise and blame and control via Rousseau's 'natural contingencies of things' with Skinner's 'strong' methods of control. It is argued that Skinner's case for the continued ineffectiveness of such methods of control rests on the unargued assumption that (...)
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  7. Carl G. Hedman (1973). On `Redescribing' Cause and Effect in Action Contexts. Noûs 7 (3):299-307.
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  8. Carl G. Hedman (1972). On When There Must Be a Time-Difference Between Cause and Effect. Philosophy of Science 39 (4):507-511.
    Building on two nonproblematic claims, I argue for a qualified endorsement of Hume's intuition that there must be a time-difference between cause and effect. Those claims are: (i) that the statement 'A caused B' is meaningful only if we have a criterion for saying 'A' and 'B' refer to distinct events; and (ii) that an adequate view of what it is to be an event must illuminate the enterprise of seeking to establish a singular causal statement. Specifically, I argue there (...)
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  9. Carl G. Hedman (1970). Intending the Impossible. Philosophy 45 (171):33 - 38.
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  10. Carl G. Hedman (1970). Gustafson on Explanation in Psychology. Mind 79 (April):272-274.
  11. Carl G. Hedman (1970). III. On the Individuation of Actions. Inquiry 13 (1-4):125 – 128.
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  12. Carl G. Hedman (1970). On Correlating Brain States with Psychological States. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 48 (August):247-51.
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