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Debra Satz [26]Debra M. Satz [2]
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Profile: Debra Satz (Stanford University)
  1.  57
    Debra Satz (2010). Why Some Things Should Not Be for Sale: The Moral Limits of Markets. OUP Usa.
    In Why Some Things Should Not Be for Sale, philosopher Debra Satz takes a penetrating look at those commodity exchanges that strike most of us as problematic. What considerations, she asks, ought to guide the debates about such markets? What is it about a market involving prostitution or the sale of kidneys that makes it morally objectionable? How is a market in weapons or pollution different than a market in soybeans or automobiles? Are laws and social policies banning the more (...)
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  2.  12
    Henry T. Greely, Mildred K. Cho, Linda F. Hogle & Debra M. Satz (2007). Thinking About the Human Neuron Mouse. American Journal of Bioethics 7 (5):27 – 40.
  3. Debra Satz (2007). Equality, Adequacy, and Education for Citizenship. Ethics 117 (4):623-648.
  4. Debra Satz (2005). What Do We Owe the Global Poor? Ethics and International Affairs 19 (1):47–54.
    In this article, Satz critiques "both Pogge's use of the causal contribution principle as well as his attempt to derive all of our obligations to the global poor from the need to refrain from harming others.".
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  5. Debra Satz & John Ferejohn (1994). Rational Choice and Social Theory. Journal of Philosophy 91 (2):71-87.
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  6. Debra Satz (1995). Markets in Women's Sexual Labor. Ethics 106 (1):63-85.
  7. Debra Satz (2008). The Moral Limits of Markets: The Case of Human Kidneys. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 108 (1pt3):269-288.
    This paper examines the morality of kidney markets through the lens of choice, inequality, and weak agency looking at the case for limiting such markets under both non-ideal and ideal circumstances. Regulating markets can go some way to addressing the problems of inequality and weak agency. The choice issue is different and this paper shows that the choice for some to sell their kidneys can have external effects on those who do not want to do so, constraining the options that (...)
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  8. Debra Satz (1992). Markets in Women's Reproductive Labor. Philosophy and Public Affairs 21 (2):107-131.
  9. Debra Satz (2007). Liberalism, Economic Freedom, and the Limits of Markets. Social Philosophy and Policy 24 (1):120-140.
    This paper points to a lost and ignored strand of argument in the writings of liberalism's earliest defenders. These “classical” liberals recognized that market liberty was not always compatible with individual liberty. In particular, they argued that labor markets required intervention and regulation if workers were not to be wholly subjugated to the power of their employers. Functioning capitalist labor markets (along with functioning credit markets) are not “natural” outgrowths of exchange, but achievements hard won in the battle against feudalism. (...)
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  10. Debra Satz, Feminist Perspectives on Reproduction and the Family. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
  11.  76
    Debra Satz (2009). Voluntary Slavery and the Limits of the Market. Law and Ethics of Human Rights 3 (1):87-109.
    This paper considers the normative assessment of bonded labor from the perspectives of libertarianism and Paretian welfare economics. I argue that neither theory can account for our objections to bonded labor arrangements; moreover, they fail in interesting ways. Reflecting on their normative failures focuses us on other considerations besides individual choice and efficiency. Such considerations include: the effects of labor markets on workers' preferences and capacities; the exploitation of the vulnerabilities of the poor; and the permanent binding of one person (...)
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  12. Debra Satz (2012). Why Some Things Should Not Be for Sale: The Moral Limits of Markets. Oxford University Press Usa.
    For many, markets are the most efficient way in general to organize production and distribution in a complex economy. But what about those markets we might label noxious--markets in addictive drugs, say, or in sex? In Why Some Things Should Not Be for Sale, philosopher Debra Satz takes a penetrating look at those commodity exchanges that strike most of us as problematic. What considerations, she asks, ought to guide the debates about such markets? Satz contends that categories previously used by (...)
     
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  13. Debra Satz (2007). Countering the Wrongs of the Past: The Role of Compensation. In Jon Miller & Rahul Kumar (eds.), Reparations: Interdisciplinary Inquiries. Oxford University Press
     
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  14.  27
    John Ferejohn & Debra Satz (1995). Unification, Universalism, and Rational Choice Theory. Critical Review 9 (1-2):71-84.
    Green and Shapiro's critique of rational choice theory underestimates the value of unification and the necessity of universalism in science. The central place of intentionality in social life makes both unification and universalism feasible norms in social science. However, ?universalism? in social science may be partial, in that the independence hypothesis?that the causal mechanism governing action is context independent?may hold only locally in certain classes of choice domains.
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  15.  18
    Debra Satz (1990). Marxism, Materialism and Historical Progress. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 15 (sup1):393-424.
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  16.  44
    Debra Satz (1996). Book Review:Moral Dilemmas of Feminism: Prostitution, Adultery and Abortion. Laurie Shrage. [REVIEW] Ethics 106 (4):864-.
  17. Debra Satz (2003). International Economic Justice. In LaFollette H. (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Practical Ethics. Oxford University Press
     
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  18.  9
    Henry T. Greely, Mildred K. Cho, Linda F. Hogle & Debra M. Satz (2007). Response to Open Peer Commentaries on "Thinking About the Human Neuron Mouse". American Journal of Bioethics 7 (5):W4 – W6.
  19.  1
    Debra Satz & John Ferejohn (1994). Rational Choice and Social Theory. Journal of Philosophy 91 (2):71-87.
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  20.  6
    Debra Satz (2015). Ethics 1940–65. Ethics 125 (3):807-810,.
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  21.  9
    Debra Satz (2010). Ideals of Egalitarianism and Sufficiency in Global Justice. In Colin M. Macleod (ed.), Justice and Equality. University of Calgary Press 53-71.
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  22. Anita L. Allen, Sandra Lee Bartky, John Christman, Judith Wagner DeCew, Edward Johnson, Lenore Kuo, Mary Briody Mahowald, Kathryn Pauly Morgan, Melinda Roberts, Debra Satz, Susan Sherwin, Anita Superson, Mary Anne Warren & Susan Wendell (1995). 'Nagging' Questions: Feminist Ethics in Everyday Life. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    In this anthology of new and classic articles, fifteen noted feminist philosophers explore contemporary ethical issues that uniquely affect the lives of women. These issues in applied ethics include autonomy, responsibility, sexual harassment, women in the military, new technologies for reproduction, surrogate motherhood, pornography, abortion, nonfeminist women and others. Whether generated by old social standards or intensified by recent technology, these dilemmas all pose persistent, 'nagging,' questions that cry out for answers.
     
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  23.  19
    Debra Satz (1990). Free to Lose: An Introduction to Marxist Economic Philosophy, John Roemer. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1988, X + 203 Pages. [REVIEW] Economics and Philosophy 6 (2):315.
  24. Debra Satz (2010). Ethics, Economics, and Markets: An Interview with Debra Satz. Erasmus Journal for Philosophy and Economics 3 (1):68-88.
  25. Debra Satz (2010). Ideals of Egalitarianism and Sufficiency Global Justice. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 40 (sup1):53-71.
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  26. Debra Satz (1989). Marxism, Materialism and Historical Progress. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 19 (sup1):391-424.
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  27. Debra Satz (1990). No Title Available: Reviews. Economics and Philosophy 6 (2):315-322.
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  28.  29
    Debra Satz & Rob Reich (eds.) (2009). Toward a Humanist Justice: The Political Philosophy of Susan Moller Okin. OUP Usa.
    The late Susan Moller Okin was a leading political theorist whose scholarship tried to integrate political philosophy and issues of gender and the family. This volume stems from a conference on Okin, and contains articles by some of the top feminist and political philosophers working today. Their aim is not to celebrate Okin's work, but to constructively engage with it and further its goals.
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