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  1. Katy Abramson, Elizabeth S. Anderson, Erik A. Anderson, Chris Armstrong, Barbara Arneil, Richard Arneson, Gustaf Arrhenius, Marcus Arvan, Elizabeth Ashford & Michael Bacon (2013). Recognition of Reviewers. Journal of Social Philosophy 44 (4):309-312.
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  2. Elizabeth Ashford (2009). In What Sense is the Right to Subsistence a Basic Right? Journal of Social Philosophy 40 (4):488-503.
  3. Elizabeth Ashford (2009). The Alleged Dichotomy Between Positive and Negative Duties of Justice. In Charles R. Beitz & Robert E. Goodin (eds.), Global Basic Rights. Oup Oxford. 85--115.
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  4. Elizabeth Ashford, Contractualism. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  5. Elizabeth Ashford (2007). The Duties Imposed by the Human Right to Basic Necessities. In Thomas Pogge (ed.), Freedom From Poverty as a Human Right: Who Owes What to the Very Poor? Co-Published with Unesco. Oup Oxford.
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  6. Elizabeth Ashford (2005). Utilitarianism with a Humean Face. Hume Studies 31 (1):63-92.
  7. Elizabeth Ashford (2003). The Demandingness of Scanlon's Contractualism. Ethics 113 (2):273-302.
    One of the reasons why Kantian contractualism has been seen as an appealing alternative to utilitarianism is that it seems to be able to avoid utilitarianism's extreme demandingness, while retaining a fully impartial moral point of view. I argue that in the current state of the world, contractualist obligations to help those in need are not significantly less demanding than utilitarian obligations. I also argue that while a plausible version of utilitarianism would be considerably less demanding if the state of (...)
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  8. Elizabeth Ashford (2003). Individual Responsibility and Global Consequences. Philosophical Books 44 (2):100-110.
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  9. Donald Ainslie, Kate Abramson, Karl Ameriks, Elizabeth Ashford, Martin Bell, Simon Blackburn, Martha Bolton, M. A. Box, Vere Chappell & Rachel Cohan (2001). Hume Studies Referees, 2000-2001. Hume Studies 27 (2).
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  10. Elizabeth Ashford (2001). A Response to Splawn. Utilitas 13 (3):334-341.
    I argue that Sider's view does succeed in accommodating the kind of maximization he is after, according to which the agent is required to maximize overall welfare with the single exception of his own welfare. I then argue that Splawn's argument highlights some interesting and important ways in which Sider's view fail to capture basic common-sense intuitions concerning the self-other asymmetry, but offer a different diagnosis of the source of the problem.
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  11. Elizabeth Ashford (2000). Utilitarianism, Integrity, and Partiality. Journal of Philosophy 97 (8):421-439.