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David Sussman [15]David G. Sussman [1]
  1. David Sussman (2010). Review of Pablo Muchnik, Kant's Theory of Evil: An Essay on the Dangers of Self-Love and the Aprioricity of History. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2010 (7).
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  2. David Sussman (2010). The Second-Person Standpoint: Morality, Respect, and Accountability. Journal of Moral Philosophy 7 (3):414-416.
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  3. David Sussman (2010). Unforgivable Sins? Revolution and Reconciliation in Kant. In Sharon Anderson-Gold & Pablo Muchnik (eds.), Kant's Anatomy of Evil. Cambridge University Press
  4. James M. Lindsay, Stephen Schlesinger, Kishore Mahbubani, Ruth Wedgwood, John J. Davenport, Francisco Panizza, Romina Miorelli, Jessica Wolfendale & David Sussman (2009). Carnegie Council. Ethics and International Affairs 23.
     
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  5. David Sussman (2009). For Badness' Sake. Journal of Philosophy 106 (11):613-628.
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  6. David Sussman (2009). Kant's Repugnant Conclusion : Exceptions, Emergencies, and the 'Supposed Right to Lie'". In Clancy W. Martin (ed.), The Philosophy of Deception. Oxford University Press
     
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  7. David Sussman (2009). On the Supposed Duty of Truthfulness : Kant on Lying in Self-Defense. In Clancy W. Martin (ed.), The Philosophy of Deception. Oxford University Press 225.
  8. David Sussman (2009). "Torture Lite": A Response. Ethics and International Affairs 23 (1):63-67.
    A morally significant distinction between full torture and torture lite, says Sussman, would attend to the role that fear and hope play in the experience. Full torture would thus be treatment that aims to make its victim feel absolutely vulnerable and utterly powerless.
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  9. David Sussman (2008). From Deduction to Deed: Kant's Grounding of the Moral Law. Kantian Review 13 (1):52-81.
    In the Critique of Practical Reason, Kant presents the moral law as the sole ‘fact of pure reason’ that neither needs nor admits of a deduction to establish its authority. This claim may come as a surprise to many readers of his earlier Groundwork of the Metaphysics of Morals. In the last section of the Groundwork, Kant seemed to offer a sketch of just such a ‘deduction of the supreme principle of morality’ . Although notoriously obscure, this sketch shows that (...)
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  10. David Sussman (2008). Shame and Punishment in Kant's Doctrine of Right. Philosophical Quarterly 58 (231):299–317.
    In the Doctrine of Right, Kant claims that killings motivated by the fear of disgrace should be punished less severely than other murders. I consider how Kant understands the mitigating force of such motives, and argue that Kant takes agents to have a moral right to defend their honour. Unlike other rights, however, this right of honour can only be defended personally, so that individuals remain in a 'state of nature' with regard to any such rights, regardless of their political (...)
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  11. David Sussman (2005). Kantian Forgiveness. Kant-Studien 96 (1):85-107.
    Although Kant’s moral philosophy is often presented as a kind of secularized Christianity, Kant seems to have very little to say about forgiveness, a topic of some traditional Christian interest. This reticence is particularly striking when we consider the central role in Kant’s thought played by ideas of obligation, responsibility and guilt.
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  12. David Sussman (2005). Perversity of the Heart. Philosophical Review 114 (2):153-177.
  13. David Sussman (2005). What's Wrong with Torture? Philosophy and Public Affairs 33 (1):1–33.
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  14. David Sussman (2003). Review of Daniel Robinson, Praise and Blame: Moral Realism and its Applications. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2003 (1).
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  15. David Sussman (2003). The Authority of Humanity. Ethics 113 (2):350-366.
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  16. David G. Sussman (2001). The Idea of Humanity: Anthropology and Anthroponomy in Kant's Ethics. Routledge.
    Examining the significance of Kant's account of "rational faith," this study argues that he profoundly revises his account of the human will and the moral philosophy of it in his later religious writings.
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