Search results for 'Carol Baily' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  11
    Carol Baily (2009). Reverse Intergenerational Learning: A Missed Opportunity? [REVIEW] AI and Society 23 (1):111-115.
    Traditional teaching pedagogy has the young learning from the old. To improve learning in a business environment, generational differences have been identified as being potential barriers between people. There is a growing realisation that technology can be used to bridge the gap between young and old using reverse mentoring. Moving beyond the confines of using reverse intergenerational learning as a tool for only learning new IT has not yet gained general acceptance in the wider business environment. Surely this represents a (...)
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  2.  40
    Mary Ann Baily & Thomas H. Murray (2009). Mary Ann Baily and Thomas H. Murray Reply. Hastings Center Report 39 (1):7-7.
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  3. Mary Ann Baily, Melissa M. Bottrell, Joanne Lynn & Bruce Jennings (2006). Special Report: The Ethics of Using QI Methods to Improve Health Care Quality and Safety. Hastings Center Report 36 (4):S1-S40.
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  4.  36
    Mary Ann Baily (2011). Futility, Autonomy, and Cost in End-of-Life Care. Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics 39 (2):172-182.
    This paper uses the controversy over the denial of care on futility grounds as a window into the broader issue of the role of cost in decisions about treatment near the end of life. The focus is on a topic that has not received the attention it deserves: the difference between refusing medical treatment and demanding it. The author discusses health care reform and the ethics of cost control, arguing that we cannot achieve universal access to quality care at affordable (...)
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  5.  17
    Mary Ann Baily (2006). Field Notes. Hastings Center Report 36 (5):c2-c2.
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  6.  8
    Mary Ann Baily & Thomas H. Murray (2008). Ethics, Evidence, and Cost in Newborn Screening. Hastings Center Report 38 (3):23-31.
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  7.  1
    Mary Ann Baily (1994). The Democracy Problem. Hastings Center Report 24 (4):39-42.
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  8. Mary Ann Baily (2006). How Do We Avoid Compounding the Damage? American Journal of Bioethics 6 (5):36 – 38.
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  9. Mary Ann Baily, Melissa Bottrell, Joanne Lynn & Bruce Jennings (2006). The Ethics of Using QI Methods to Improve Health Care Quality and Safety. Hastings Center Report 36 (4):S1.
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  10.  2
    Mary Ann Baily (2003). Managed Care Organizations and the Rationing Problem. Hastings Center Report 33 (1):34-42.
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  11. Mary Ann Baily (2004). Improving Fairness in Coverage Decisions: Appearance or Reality? American Journal of Bioethics 4 (3):110-112.
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  12.  2
    J. B. Carol (1947). Our Lady of Sorrows. A Book of Mediations by Rev. Hilary Morris, O.S.M. Franciscan Studies 7 (2):249-250.
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  13.  7
    J. B. Carol (1947). Compendium Mariologæ by Gabriel M. Roschini, O.S.M. Franciscan Studies 7 (2):250-250.
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  14.  3
    Mary Ann Baily (2006). Talking to Each Other About Universal Health Care: Do Values Belong in the Discussion? Hastings Center Report 36 (6):4-4.
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  15.  15
    Mary Ann Baily (2008). Learning From Clinical Experience. Hastings Center Report 38 (5):p. 3.
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  16.  1
    Anne Carol (2011). Sage-femme ou gynécologue? M.-A. Boivin. Clio 1 (33):237-260.
    Marie-Anne Boivin a été en son temps une des sages-femmes françaises les plus célèbres. Son parcours professionnel et scientifique est présenté ici, illustrant l’espace laissé aux femmes dans les professions médicales. Reconnue d’abord pour ses ouvrages techniques concernant l’obstétrique, elle sort de son champ traditionnel de compétence pour aborder de façon novatrice la gynécologie naissante, à l’instar des médecins, avec son Traité pratique des maladies de l’utérus, devenu un classique. Cette œuvre scientifique lui vaut un succès d’estime, mais ne lui (...)
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  17. Mary Ann Baily (2004). Health Care Explained, Though Not Beautifully. Hastings Center Report 34 (2):43-43.
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  18. C. H. Nicholson, John Glasson, David Orentlicher & Mary Ann Baily (1994). Tight Budgets and Doctors' Duties. Hastings Center Report 24 (6):40-41.
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  19.  18
    Mary Magada-Ward (2007). If Men Could Get Pregnant: Beth Singer and Carol Gilligan on Abortion. Metaphilosophy 38 (4):421-430.
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  20.  8
    Thomas I. White (1992). Business, Ethics, and Carol Gilligan's "Two Voices". Business Ethics Quarterly 2 (1):51-61.
    This article argues that Carol Gilligan's research in moral development psychology, work which claims that women speak about ethics in a "different voice" than men do, is applicable to business ethics. This essay claims that Gilligan's "ethic of care" provides a plausible explanation for the results of two studies that found men and women handling ethical dilemmas in business differently. This paper also speculates briefly about the management implications of Gilligan's ideas.
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  21.  91
    Christine M. Korsgaard, A Reply to Carol Voeller and Rachel Cohon: “The Moral Law as the Source of Normativity” by Carol Voeller "The Roots of Reason" by Rachel Cohon.
    I am going to begin today by bringing together one of the themes of Carol Voeller’s remarks with one of the criticisms raised by Rachel Cohon, because I see them as related, and want to address them together. Voeller argues that the moral law is constitutive of our nature as rational agents. To put it in her own words, “to be the kind of object it is, is for a thing to be under, or constituted by, the laws which (...)
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  22. David Schweickart, "Stakeholders and Terrorists: On Carol Gould's Democratizing Globalization and Human Rights".
    There are many things in this book that I like. I like Gould's basic philosophical framework--her "social ontology" of human beings conceived of as individuals-in-relation-- which was developed in her earlier works, Marx's Social Ontology and Rethinking Democracy. I like her use of a feminist "ethic of care" throughout, even to ground human rights. This latter move is surprising in light of Carol Gilligan's provocative (and in my view insightful) contrast between an ethic of rights (characteristic of conventional male (...)
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  23.  2
    Angelique Bletsas & Chris Beasley (eds.) (2012). Engaging with Carol Bacchi: Strategic Interventions and Exchanges. University of Adelaide Press.
    This book arose out of a conference organised by the Fay Gale Centre for Research on Gender at The University of Adelaide honouring Carol Bacchi's work and is intended to make that work accessible to a range of audiences. - from the ...
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  24. Susan Hekman (1995). Moral Voices, Moral Selves: Carol Gilligan and Feminist Moral Theory. Polity.
    This book is an original discussion of key problems in moral theory. The author argues that the work of recent feminist theorists in this area, particularly that of Carol Gilligan, marks a radically new departure in moral thinking. Gilligan claims that there is not only one true, moral voice, but two: one masculine, one feminine. Moral values and concerns associated with a feminine outlook are relational rather than autonomous; they depend upon interaction with others. In a far-reaching examination and (...)
     
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  25.  33
    Cressida J. Heyes (1997). Anti‐Essentialism in Practice: Carol Gilligan and Feminist Philosophy. Hypatia 12 (3):142-163.
    Third wave anti-essentialist critique has too often been used to dismiss second wave feminist projects. I examine claims that Carol Gilligan's work is "essentialist," and argue that her recent research requires this criticism be rethought. Anti-essentialist feminist method should consist in attention to the relations of power that construct accounts of gendered identity in the course of different forms of empirical enquiry, not in rejecting any general claim about women or girls.
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  26. Thomas I. White (1992). Business, Ethics, and Carol Gilligan's. Business Ethics Quarterly 2 (1):51-61.
    This article argues that Carol Gilligan's research in moral development psychology, work which claims that women speak about ethics in a "different voice" than men do, is applicable to business ethics. This essay claims that Gilligan's "ethic of care" provides a plausible explanation for the results of two studies that found men and women handling ethical dilemmas in business differently. This paper also speculates briefly about the management implications of Gilligan's ideas.
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  27.  29
    Kathleen Wallace (2000). Agency, Personhood, and Identity: Carol Rovane's The Bounds of Agency. Metaphilosophy 31 (3):311-322.
    Book reviewed in this article:Carol Rovan, The Bounds of Agency.
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  28.  1
    Carol Ekinsmyth (2002). 16 Feminist Methodology Carol Ekinsmyth. In Pamela Shurmer-Smith (ed.), Doing Cultural Geography. Sage 177.
  29. John Coveney & Christine Putland (2012). Answering Bacchi: A Conversation About the Work and Impact of Carol Bacchi in Teaching, Research and Practice in Public Health. In Angelique Bletsas & Chris Beasley (eds.), Engaging with Carol Bacchi: Strategic Interventions and Exchanges. University of Adelaide Press
     
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  30. John Coveney & Christine Putland (2012). Work and Impact of Carol Bacchi in Teaching. In Angelique Bletsas & Chris Beasley (eds.), Engaging with Carol Bacchi: Strategic Interventions and Exchanges. University of Adelaide Press 1071.
  31. Susan Hekman (2013). Moral Voices, Moral Selves: Carol Gilligan and Feminist Moral Theory. Polity.
    This book is an original discussion of key problems in moral theory. The author argues that the work of recent feminist theorists in this area, particularly that of Carol Gilligan, marks a radically new departure in moral thinking. Gilligan claims that there is not only one true, moral voice, but two: one masculine, one feminine. Moral values and concerns associated with a feminine outlook are relational rather than autonomous; they depend upon interaction with others. In a far-reaching examination and (...)
     
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  32. Susan Hekman (2013). Moral Voices, Moral Selves: Carol Gilligan and Feminist Moral Theory. Polity.
    This book is an original discussion of key problems in moral theory. The author argues that the work of recent feminist theorists in this area, particularly that of Carol Gilligan, marks a radically new departure in moral thinking. Gilligan claims that there is not only one true, moral voice, but two: one masculine, one feminine. Moral values and concerns associated with a feminine outlook are relational rather than autonomous; they depend upon interaction with others. In a far-reaching examination and (...)
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  33. Susan Hekman (2013). Moral Voices, Moral Selves: Carol Gilligan and Feminist Moral Theory. Polity.
    This book is an original discussion of key problems in moral theory. The author argues that the work of recent feminist theorists in this area, particularly that of Carol Gilligan, marks a radically new departure in moral thinking. Gilligan claims that there is not only one true, moral voice, but two: one masculine, one feminine. Moral values and concerns associated with a feminine outlook are relational rather than autonomous; they depend upon interaction with others. In a far-reaching examination and (...)
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  34. Pat Armstrong (2013). Time, Race, Gender, and Care: Communicative and Strategic Action in Ancillary Care Commentary on Carol Levine's "Caring for Money". International Journal of Feminist Approaches to Bioethics 6 (2):118-121.
    Monique Lanoix convincingly argues that what she calls ancillary work requires both communicative and strategic action. As she makes clear, in residential care communicative work is foundational both because strategic speech acts are not enough to fulfill the needs of either residents or care providers and because the space in which they live and work is a home; it is not a system but a lifeworld. As is the case with most interesting articles, this one prompts expansion and additional questions (...)
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  35.  14
    Susan J. Hekman (1995). Moral Voices, Moral Selves: Carol Gilligan and Feminist Moral Theory. Pennsylvania State University Press.
    Using the work of Wittgenstein and Foucault, she outlines the parameters of a discursive morality and its implications for feminism and moral theory.
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  36. Ray Holland (1988). Reviews : Carol Zisowitz Stearns and Peter N. Stearns, Anger: The Struggle for Emotional Control in America's History London : University of Chicago Press, 1986; £21.25; 295 Pp. [REVIEW] History of the Human Sciences 1 (1):134-137.
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  37.  41
    David Kaplan (1973). Bob and Carol and Ted and Alice. In Jaakko Hintikka (ed.), Approaches to Natural Language. D. Reidel Publishing 490--518.
  38.  18
    E. V. Spelman (1982). Marlene Grissum, R. N., M. S., and Carol Spengler, R. N., M. S.: 1976, Womanpower and Health Care, Little, Brown & Co., Boston, 1976.; Claudia Dreifus (Ed.): 1977 Seizing Our Bodies: The Politics of Women's Health Random House, New York, 1977. [REVIEW] Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 7 (2):217-228.
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  39.  18
    Christopher Gowans (2015). The Metaphysics and Ethics of Relativism By Carol Rovane. Analysis 75 (2):333-335.
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  40. Richard Brockhaus (1984). Review of Carol C. Gould's Marx's Social Ontology. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Social Criticism 10 (1):91-95.
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  41.  12
    Lawrence C. Becker (1991). Rethinking Democracy, by Carol C. Gould. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 51 (2):444-448.
  42.  21
    Richard Kyte (1996). Moral Reasoning as Perception: A Reading of Carol Gilligan. Hypatia 11 (3):97-113.
    Gilligan's understanding of moral reasoning as a kind of perception has its roots in the conception of moral experience espoused by Simone Weil and Iris Murdoch. A clear understanding of that conception, however, reveals grave difficulties with Gilligan's descriptions of the care perspective and justice perspective. In particular, we can see that the two perspectives are not mutually exclusive once we recognize that attention does not require attachment and that impartiality does not require detachment.
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  43.  10
    Dorothy E. Shippen & Meni Melek (1997). No End of a Problem. Telomeres (1995). Edited by Elizabeth M. Blackburn and Carol W. Greider. Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory Press. Pp X+396. $80. ISBN 0 87696 457 2. [REVIEW] Bioessays 19 (3):268-269.
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  44.  6
    Marilyn McCord Adams, Louise M. Antony, Andrew Beards, Simon Blackburn, Linda Aw Brakel, Jeffrey Brand-Ballard, Oleg V. Bychkov, Anne Sheppard & David E. Cartwright (2010). Abell, Catharine, and Bantinaki, Katerina (Eds.) Philosophical Perspectives on Depiction, Oxford University Press, 2010. 241pp,£ 40 Adams, Carol J. The Sexual Politics of Meat: A Feminist-Vegetarian Critical Theory, Continuum, 2010. 344pp,£ 12.99. [REVIEW] Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 288:65.
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  45.  4
    Rosemary Auchmuty & Karin Van Marle (2012). Special Issue: Carol Smart's Feminism and the Power of Law. [REVIEW] Feminist Legal Studies 20 (2):65-69.
  46.  4
    Poorna Kushalnagar (2010). Pooma Kushalnagar, Gaurav Mathur, Christopher J. Moreland, Dorma Jo Napoli, Wendy Osterling, Carol Padden, and Christian Rathmann," Infants and Children with Hearing Loss Need Early Language Access," The Journal of Clinical Ethics 21, No. 2 (Summer 2010): 143-54. [REVIEW] Journal of Clinical Ethics 21 (2):143-54.
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  47.  4
    Dilek Huseyinzadegan (2015). Carol Hay, Kantianism, Liberalism, and Feminism: Resisting Oppression New York: Palgrave-Macmillan, 2013 Pp. Vii+202, ISBN 978113700389-8 £ 55.00. [REVIEW] Kantian Review 20 (1):150-154.
    Book Reviews Dilek Huseyinzadegan, Kantian Review, FirstView Article.
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  48.  34
    Tamar Szabó Gendler (2002). Critical Study of Carol Rovane's the Bounds of Agency. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 64 (1):229–240.
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  49.  8
    Henk de Berg, Duncan Large & Jennifer Ebbeler (2013). Alligor, Catherine. Dolley Madison: The Problem of National Unity. Lives of American Women. Series Editor, Carol Berkin. Boulder, CO: Westview Press, 2013. Pp. Xv+ 175. Paper, $23.00. Baldwin, Thomas, Editor. The Cambridge History of Philosophy 1870–1945. Cambridge-New York: Cam-Bridge University Press, 2012. Pp. Xiii+ 959. Paper, $60.95. [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Philosophy 51 (2):327-330.
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  50.  19
    William McBride (2006). Carol Gould's Globalizing Democracy and Human Rights. Radical Philosophy Today 2006:247-253.
    McBride offers a succinct summary of Gould’s book and ponders what the significance of theoretical discussions of the nature of human rights and degrees of democracy might be for our time when the U.S. government has descended into “barbarism” and made a sham out of anything resembling democracy. He concludes that Gould’s book is “first rate” as “a learned exercise in dreaming,” granting against his own deep pessimism that one can never know for sure that “dreams” may not turn out (...)
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