Search results for 'Carol I. Barash' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Lisa N. Geller, Joseph S. Alper, Paul R. Billings, Carol I. Barash, Jonathan Beckwith & Marvin R. Natowicz (1996). Individual, Family, and Societal Dimensions of Genetic Discrimination: A Case Study Analysis. [REVIEW] Science and Engineering Ethics 2 (1):71-88.score: 870.0
    Background. As the development and use of genetic tests have increased, so have concerns regarding the uses of genetic information. Genetic discrimination, the differential treatment of individuals based on real or perceived differences in their genomes, is a recently described form of discrimination. The range and significance of experiences associated with this form of discrimination are not yet well known and are investigated in this study. Methods. Individuals at-risk to develop a genetic condition and parents of children with specific genetic (...)
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  2. Carol Isaacson Barash (1996). Review Essay : Ruth Hubbard, Profitable Promises: Essays on Women, Science and Health (Monroe, Me, Common Courage Press, 1995). Philosophy and Social Criticism 22 (3):113-118.score: 240.0
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  3. Carol Isaacson Barash (1989). The Use and Abuse of Legal Theory: A Reply to Fish. Philosophy and Social Criticism 15 (2):183-197.score: 240.0
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  4. Jeffrey Andrew Barash (2008). Heidegger and the Metaphysics of Memory. Studia Phaenomenologica 8:401-409.score: 120.0
    My analysis in the following paper will focus on a subtle develop­ment in Heidegger’s interpretation of the theme of memory, from the period of his early Freiburg lectures to Being and Time and then in the works of the late 1920s. There is in this period an apparent shift in Heidegger’s understanding of this theme, which comes to light above all in his way of examining memory in the 1921 Freiburg course lectures Augustine and Neo-Platonism, then in Being and Time (...)
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  5. Linda Mealey (2000). Anorexia: A “Losing” Strategy? [REVIEW] Human Nature 11 (1):105-116.score: 24.0
    Several theorists have tried to model anorexia on Wasser and Barash’s (1983) “reproductive suppression model” (RSM). According to the RSM, individual females adaptively suppress their reproductive functioning under conditions of social or physiological stress. From this perspective, mild anorexia is viewed as an adaptive response to modern conditions; more severe anorexia is viewed as an adaptation gone awry. Previous models have not, however, examined the full richness of the RSM. Specifically, Wasser and Barash documented not only self-imposed reproductive (...)
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