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Profile: Daniel Shapiro (West Virginia University)
  1. Daniel Shapiro (2010). Communitarianism and Social Security. In Christi Favor, Gerald F. Gaus & Julian Lamont (eds.), Essays on Philosophy, Politics & Economics: Integration & Common Research Projects. Stanford Economics and Finance.
  2. Daniel Shapiro, Alasdair MacIntyre's After Virtue After Auschwitz.
    Thesis (Master, Philosophy) -- Queen's University, 2009-11-25 16:01:42.585.
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  3. Lisa Papania, Daniel M. Shapiro & John Peloza (2008). Social Impact as a Measure of Fit Between Firm Activities and Stakeholder Expectations. International Journal of Business Governance and Ethics 4 (1):3-16.
    Institutional investors are increasingly focusing on firms that prioritise Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR). In the absence of any objective measure of a firm's CSR Performance (CSP), their investment choices are largely guided by independent rating indices that rank firms according to their social performance metrics. As a result, firms looking to increase their attractiveness as targets of social investment focus their CSR efforts on increasing the visibility of activities that are recognised by such indices. However, the validity of these indices (...)
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  4. Daniel Shapiro (2003). Individual Rights, Drug Policy, and the Worst‐Case Scenario. Criminal Justice Ethics 22 (1):41-45.
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  5. Daniel Shapiro (2002). Egalitarianism and Welfare-State Redistribution. Social Philosophy and Policy 19 (1):1-35.
    A central idea of contemporary philosophical egalitarianism's theory of justice is that involuntary inequalities or disadvantages—those that arise through no choice or fault of one's own—should be minimized or rectified in some way. Egalitarians believe that the preferred institutional vehicle for fulfilling these obligations of justice is some form of a welfare state. Of course, contemporary egalitarians disagree about the best way to interpret or understand their theory of justice and institutions: Which inequalities are chosen and which are unchosen? What (...)
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  6. Daniel J. Shapiro (2002). John R. Rowan, Conflicts of Rights: Moral Theory and Social Policy Implications:Conflicts of Rights: Moral Theory and Social Policy Implications. Ethics 112 (4):855-857.
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  7. Daniel J. Shapiro (2000). David Schmidtz and Robert E. Goodin, Social Welfare and Individual Responsibility:Social Welfare and Individual Responsibility. Ethics 110 (2):437-441.
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  8. Daniel Shapiro (1998). Why Even Egalitarians Should Favor Market Health Insurance. Social Philosophy and Policy 15 (02):84-.
    Socialism is dead, though many of its academic proponents take no notice of its demise. With its death, private property in the means of production is not generally in dispute, and the action in political philosophy centers on the justification of the welfare state. The heart of the welfare state is social insurance programs, such as government managed and subsidized health insurance, retirement pensions, and unemployment insurance. The arguments about health insurance will arguably be among the most ferocious, difficult, and (...)
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  9. Daniel Shapiro (1997). Can Old-Age Social Insurance Be Justified? Social Philosophy and Policy 14 (02):116-.
    While in America most people think of “welfare” as means-tested programs such as Aid to Families with Dependent Children, in reality in the United States and other affluent democracies the heart of the welfare state is social insurance programs, such as health insurance, old-age or retirement pensions, and unemployment insurance. They are insurance programs in the sense that they protect against common risks of a loss of income if and/or when certain events come to pass ; they are “social” because (...)
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  10. Daniel Shapiro (1996). Using a Pyramid Approach to an Ethical Thicket. Ethics and Behavior 6 (3):278 – 282.
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  11. Daniel Edward Shapiro & Charles Eric Schulman (1996). Ethical and Legal Issues in E-Mail Therapy. Ethics and Behavior 6 (2):107 – 124.
    Psychologists and psychiatrists recently started using electronic mail (e-mail) to conduct therapy. This article explores relevant ethical and legal issues including, among others, the nature of the professional relationship, boundaries of competence, informed consent, treating minors, confidentiality, and the duty to warn and protect. To illustrate these complex issues, two services currently operating are discussed. To address potential hazards to clients and the profession, a new ethical standard for e-mail therapists is offered.
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  12. Daniel Shapiro (1995). Liberalism, Basic Rights, and Free Exchange. Journal of Social Philosophy 26 (2):103-126.
  13. Daniel Shapiro (1995). Free Speech and Art Subsidies. Law and Philosophy 14 (3/4):329 - 355.
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  14. Daniel Shapiro (1995). Liberalism and Communitarianism. Philosophical Books 36 (3):145-155.
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  15. Daniel Shapiro (1995). Why Rawlsian Liberals Should Support Free Market Capitalism. Journal of Political Philosophy 3 (1):58–85.
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  16. Daniel Shapiro (1994). Smoking Tobacco: Irrationality, Addiction, and Paternalism. Public Affairs Quarterly 8 (2):187-203.
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  17. Daniel Shapiro (1993). Liberal Egalitarianism, Basic Rights, and Free Market Capitalism. Reason Papers 18:169-188.
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  18. Daniel Shapiro (1991). Free Speech, Free Exchange, and Rawlsian Liberalism. Social Theory and Practice 17 (1):47-68.
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  19. Daniel Shapiro (1991). Jeffrey Reiman, Justice and Modern Moral Philosophy Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 11 (4):286-288.
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  20. Daniel Shapiro (1991). Jeffrey Reiman, Justice and Modern Moral Philosophy. [REVIEW] Philosophy in Review 11:286-288.
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  21. Daniel Shapiro (1990). A Theory Of Socialism And Capitalism. By Hans-Hermann Hoppe. Kluwer Academic Publishers, 1989. [REVIEW] Reason Papers 15:154-156.
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  22. Daniel Shapiro (1989). Conflicts and Rights. Philosophical Studies 55 (3):263 - 278.
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  23. Daniel Shapiro (1989). Reviving the Socialist Calculation Debate: A Defense of Hayek Against Lange. Social Philosophy and Policy 6 (02):139-.
    The socialist calculation debate is a debate about whether rational economic decisions can be made without markets, or without markets in production goods. Though this debate has been simmering in economics for over 65 years, most philosophers have ignored it. This may be because they are unaware of the debate, or perhaps it is because they have absorbed the conventional view that one side decisively won. This is the side represented by economists such as Oskar Lange and Fred Taylor who, (...)
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  24. Daniel Shapiro (1988). The State. International Philosophical Quarterly 28 (3):342-344.
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  25. Daniel Shapiro (1987). Universal Welfare Rights and Empirical Premises. Public Affairs Quarterly 1 (4):23-41.
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  26. Daniel Shapiro (1975). Self-Deception. Dissertation, City University of New York
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