Search results for 'Fourrures Commerce' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Alan Herscovici (1985/1991). Second Nature: The Animal-Rights Controversy. Stoddart.score: 60.0
  2. Charles P. Koerber (2009). Corporate Responsibility Standards: Current Implications and Future Possibilities for Peace Through Commerce. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 89 (4):461 - 480.score: 24.0
    Calls for greater corporate responsibility have resulted in the creation of various extralegal mechanisms to shape corporate behavior. The number and popularity of corporate responsibility standards has grown tremendously in the last three decades. Current estimates suggest there may be over 300 standards that address various aspects of corporate behavior and responsibility (e. g., working conditions, human rights, protection of the natural environment, transparency, bribery). However, little is known about how these standards relate directly to the notion of peace through (...)
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  3. Michelle Westermann-Behaylo (2009). Institutionalizing Peace Through Commerce: Engagement or Divestment in South African and Sudan. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 89 (4):417 - 434.score: 24.0
    Peace through Commerce literature has discussed how business can engage in more responsible behavior in order to mitigate conflict risk and promote conflict resolution. However, in many conflict situations, the question arises at what point does it become impossible for a firm to remain engaged on the ground and still function as an ethical business? This article discusses the role of divestment activist groups in changing institutional norms among MNCs operating in conflict situations. Institutional norms shift from firms conducting (...)
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  4. John Forrer (2009). Locating Peace Through Commerce in Good Global Governance. Journal of Business Ethics 89 (4):449 - 460.score: 24.0
    Peace Through Commerce (PTC) is expanding its influence on the formulation of business strategies for responding to challenges found in conflict and post-conflict zones. A review of practical guidance available on successful PTC business practices shows it is more general than particular and short on detailed recommendations. In addition, such recommendations say little about how globalization is transforming the forms and processes of global governance and their implications for PTC strategies. An assessment of the changing landscape of global governance (...)
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  5. Ginger Smith, Andrea Cahn & Sybil Ford (2009). Sports Commerce and Peace: The Special Case of the Special Olympics. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 89 (4):587 - 602.score: 24.0
    Today's sports commerce not only expands the number of international mega-sports events but also increases their value in effecting social change and promoting world peace. As athletes and spectators come together in ever-larger numbers, governments must collaborate with non-governmental, private, and non-profit sectors to develop and implement the business of sports commerce benefiting host nations and local communities. This research identifies the relationship between sports commerce and peace as worthy of greater study. This article examines the role (...)
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  6. Marc Lavine (2009). From Scholarly Dialogue to Social Movement: Considerations and Implications for Peace Through Commerce. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 89 (4):603 - 615.score: 24.0
    While Peace through Commerce (PTC) started as a conversation among a small group of scholars it has grown into an increasingly robust movement, giving rise to conferences, books, journal articles, and dialogue between scholars, managers, practitioners, government officials, and civil society actors, all of whom share an interest in the potential of commerce to foster greater peace. Because social movement scholarship explores the ability of collective interests to achieve social change it provides a useful lens through which to (...)
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  7. André Azevedo Alves & José Manuel Moreira (2013). Virtue and Commerce in Domingo de Soto's Thought: Commercial Practices, Character, and the Common Good. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 113 (4):627-638.score: 24.0
    This paper draws from the work of sixteenth century theologian, philosopher, and ethicist Domingo de Soto and considers his virtue-based approach to the ethical evaluation of commerce within an Aristotelian–Thomistic framework for the articulation of business and the common good. Particular attention is given to the fundamental emphasis placed by Soto in distinguishing between commerce as an activity and the specific conduct of persons engaging in commercial activity. The distinction between the material and the formal parts of the (...)
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  8. Nelson Oly Ndubisi (2007). Evaluating Non-Business E-Commerce Adoption Decision Processes and Gender Roles. AI and Society 21 (3):287-302.score: 24.0
    Non-business e-commerce adoption refers to the use of e-commerce by not-for profit organizations such as religious organizations, government agencies and academic institutions to reduce their expenses or to improve their operations and customer service. Being a new research niche in the field of e-commerce, non-business e-commerce has received very little or no research attention. This has resulted in a very poor understanding of this niche, especially with regards to its adoption facilitators and inhibitors. Based on this (...)
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  9. Jane Jacobs (1994). Systems of Survival: A Dialogue on the Moral Foundations of Commerce and Politics. Vintage Books.score: 24.0
    The author of The Death and Life of Great American Cities looks at business fraud and criminal enterprise, overextended government farm subsidies and zealous transit police, to show what happens when the moral systems of commerce collide with those of politics.
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  10. Maxime Rovere (2007). Avoir commerce : Spinoza et les modes de l'échange. Astérion 5.score: 24.0
    Spinoza n’a pas élaboré de grande pensée sur le commerce, mais il l’a activement pratiqué. Le présent article mesure l’impact de cette pratique sur sa philosophie politique, en prenant en compte la manière dont l’histoire des idées s’articule à l’histoire de l’auteur, et en suivant comment l’élaboration d’une métaphysique du commerce le conduit à évacuer le négoce de son anthropologie.
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  11. David Bevan & Patricia Werhane (forthcoming). The Inexorable Sociality of Commerce: The Individual and Others in Adam Smith. Journal of Business Ethics.score: 21.0
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  12. M. Ali Khan (2004). Self-Interest, Self-Deception and the Ethics of Commerce. Journal of Business Ethics 52 (2):189-206.score: 18.0
    On taking the common distinction between the legal and the ethical as a point of departure, and in an effort to understand Marshall's approach to self-interest, and thereby to his conception of an ethics of commerce, I read three of his essays in the light of some non-technical writings of Frank Hahn and three other Cambridge intellectuals. My larger project connects self-interest and self-deception to a possible ethics of theorizing in economics, and thereby to the ethics of the relationship (...)
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  13. Stuart E. Levy & Donald E. Hawkins (2009). Peace Through Tourism: Commerce Based Principles and Practices. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 89 (4):569 - 585.score: 18.0
    While tourism's positive contributions to societies have long been debated, commerce based tourism activities can strengthen peaceful societies by adhering to sustainable tourism principles. This study utilizes content analysis to examine 136 tourism practices from four major awards programs for their contributions to sustainability and peace. Specific practices which illuminate each of these contributions are highlighted. The findings reveal the most common initiatives focus on environmental quality, economic development, and community nourishment efforts, with substantially less focus on initiatives to (...)
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  14. Patrick Giddy (2007). Does Character Matter? Guardian Values in an Age of Commerce. Theoria 54 (113):53-75.score: 18.0
    Standards of excellence in the sphere of work are often taken to be at odds with our ethical obligations in general. In an age of commerce little attention is paid to how the manner in which things are done impacts on the agent's character. Jane Jacobs' phenomenology of our moral intuitions about the public world of work reveal two frameworks, the 'commercial moral syndrome' stressing fairness, and the 'guardian moral syndrome' emphasizing loyalty. In the latter set of values (...)
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  15. L. Brace (2013). Inhuman Commerce: Anti-Slavery and the Ownership of Freedom. European Journal of Political Theory 12 (4):466-482.score: 18.0
    This article explores the British anti-slavery writings of the mid- to late 18th century, and the meanings which they gave to the idea of owning a property in the person. It addresses the construction of a particular moral and political landscape where freedom was understood as both a kind of property and as non-domination, and slavery was constructed as a form of theft, and as the exercise of arbitrary power. This created a complex moral space, where possession, commerce, savagery, (...)
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  16. James G. Hodge, Erin C. Fuse Brown, Daniel G. Orenstein & Sarah O'Keefe (2011). Congress, Courts, and Commerce: Upholding the Individual Mandate to Protect the Public's Health. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 39 (3):394-400.score: 18.0
    Among multiple legal challenges to the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act (PPACA) is the premise that PPACA's “individual mandate” (requiring all individuals to obtain health insurance by 2014 or face civil penalties) is inviolate of Congress' interstate commerce powers because Congress lacks the power to regulate commercial “inactivity.” Several courts initially considering this argument have rejected it, but federal district courts in Virginia and Florida have concurred, leading to numerous appeals and prospective review of the United States Supreme (...)
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  17. Jessica Litman (1999). Electronic Commerce and Free Speech. Ethics and Information Technology 1 (3):213-225.score: 18.0
    For commercial purveyors of digital speech, information and entertainment, the biggest threat posed by the Internet isn''t the threat of piracy, but the threat posed by free speech -- speech that doesn''t cost any money. Free speech has the potential to squeeze out expensive speech. A glut of high quality free stuff has the potential to run companies in the business of selling speech out of business. We haven''t had to worry about this before, because speaking in a meaningful way (...)
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  18. Mary D. Maury & Deborah S. Kleiner (2002). E-Commerce, Ethical Commerce? Journal of Business Ethics 36 (1-2):21 - 31.score: 18.0
    In this paper, we look at the new frontier of e-commerce, the ethical challenges it is facing and discuss some of the problems encountered and some of the solutions that are evolving. The areas of concern include the impact on other businesses, investors and consumers. Problems regarding financial reporting, intellectual property and privacy are discussed.
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  19. Emma Rothschild (2004). Global Commerce and the Question of Sovereignty in the Eighteenth-Century Provinces. Modern Intellectual History 1 (1):3-25.score: 18.0
    The paper is concerned with disputes over sovereignty and global commerce in the 1760s and 1770s. The eighteenth-century revolution in economic science has been identified with agricultural reforms, and with the definition of national economies. The economists of the time, including Turgot, Mirabeau, Dupont de Nemours, Baudeau and Adam Smith, were also intensely interested in the merchant sovereigns of the French, English and Dutch East India companies, and in the new colonial ventures of the post-Seven Years War period. Their (...)
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  20. John Salter (1992). Adam Smith on Feudalism, Commerce and Slavery. History of Political Thought 13 (2):212-241.score: 18.0
    I will argue in what follows that the reading of Smith which attributes to him a theory of the transition from feudalism to capitalism, and the implications which follow from it, are unfounded. There are three key aspects of the interpretation which I will challenge. First, that Smith's account of the destruction of feudal power by the progress of commerce is related to an explanation of the transition to the commercial stage; second, that the decline in baronial power incorporates (...)
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  21. Michael A. Helfand & Barak D. Richman, The Challenge of Co-Religionist Commerce.score: 18.0
    This Article addresses the rise of “co-religionist commerce” in the United States — that is, the explosion of commercial dealings that take place between co-religionists who intend their transactions to achieve both commercial and religious objectives. To remain viable, co-religionist commerce requires all the legal support necessary to sustain all other commercial relationships. Contracts must be enforced, parties must be protected against torts, and disputes must be reliably adjudicated. Under current constitutional doctrine, co-religionist commercial agreements must be translated (...)
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  22. Beverly Kracher & Cynthia L. Corritore (2004). Is There a Special E-Commerce Ethics? Business Ethics Quarterly 14 (1):71-94.score: 18.0
    The speed and degree to which e-commerce is infiltrating the very fabric of our society, faster and more pervasively than any other entity in history, makes an examination of its ethical dimensions critical. Though ethical lag has heretofore hindered ourexplorations of e-commerce ethics, it is now time to identify and confront them. In this paper we define e-commerce and describe thecharacteristics that set it apart from traditional brick and-mortar business. We then examine the ethical foundation of e- (...), focusing on the question, “Is there a special e-commerce ethics?” Our answer is “no.” We support our answer by showing that the current issues in e-commerce ethics and brick-and-mortar business are fundamentally the same, but that e-commerce issues have different manifestations and scope. We then demonstrate that ethical principles and rules in e-commerce and brick-and-mortar business are fundamentally the same, but have different manifestations at the most specific level. We elucidate this point by discussing the use of personal information and the opt-in, opt-out debate. We conclude with a call for research on trust, a key value in the success of e-commerce. (shrink)
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  23. Steven Skultety (2006). Currency, Trade, and Commerce in Plato's Laws. History of Political Thought 27 (2):189-205.score: 18.0
    This article examines the grounds for Plato's negative attitude towards trade, commerce and currency in the Laws. The author shows that commerce and trade are condemned because they are fundamentally private, and demonstrates that Plato rejects gold and silver currency because its use encourages a kind of cosmopolitanism. Rather than condemning the competitiveness or licentiousness of the economic sphere, Plato critiques it for turning the citizens' attention away from civic life.
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  24. Donald Desserud (1991). Virtue, Commerce and Moderation in the 'Tale of the Troglodytes': Montesquieu's Persian Letters. History of Political Thought 12 (4):605-626.score: 18.0
    Recent scholarship has stressed Montesquieu's theory of moderate politics, suggesting that these contradictions exist only when we assume that Montesquieu was extolling the merits of a specific species of government (democracy, aristocratic republic, or monarchy) rather than a type of government (moderate). But unresolved is the point at which Montesquieu became enamoured with moderate regimes. Without entering directly into this debate, I am proposing that an examination of the �Tale of the Troglodytes� reveals that Montesquieu's interest in moderate government extends (...)
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  25. Mary-Antoinette Smith (ed.) (2010). Thomas Clarkson and Ottobah Cugoano: Essays on the Slavery and Commerce of the Human Species. Broadview Press.score: 18.0
    When abolitionists Thomas Clarkson and Ottobah Cugoano published their essays on slavery in the late eighteenth century, they became key participants in one of the most important human rights campaigns in history. British abolitionism sought to expose the realities of transatlantic slavery in addition to asking politicians to help dehumanized Africans in the New World, and this edition brings together two major essays of the 1780s that were influential in the spread of the early abolitionist movement: Clarkson's An Essay on (...)
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  26. Steven Yates (2006). Capitalism and Commerce. [REVIEW] Journal of Ayn Rand Studies 7 (2):459 - 471.score: 18.0
    Edward W. Younkins's book, Capitalism and Commerce: Conceptual Inundations of Free Enterprise, develops a systematic case for a free enterprise model that restricts state activity to a few clearly enumerated functions. He sets out the ideas of individual rights and property ownership, moving from here to freedom of transaction under the rule of law. He considers entrepreneurship and progress. Finally he discusses the various opponents of free enterprise and responds, concluding with a meditation on the prospects of bringing about (...)
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  27. J. Crowley (1992). Commerce and the Philadelphia Constitution: Neo-Mercantilism in Federalist and Anti-Federalist Political Economy. History of Political Thought 13 (1):73-97.score: 18.0
    This article shows how attention to a third political discourse -- mercantilist thought -- provides a direct understanding of the issues of commerce and market relations in the framing and ratification of the constitution drafted at the Philadelphia convention in 1787. Mercantilist political discourse was readily employable alongside the republican, liberal and other political languages already studied at greater length. In contrast to the vagueness of classical republican references to �commerce�, which made it a metaphor for entire social (...)
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  28. Laurent Erbs (2010). Cachez ce commerce que je ne saurais voir ! Prostitution et société messine. Clio 1:267-286.score: 18.0
    Au début des années 1930, la ville de Metz entreprend un projet de rénovation urbaine qui menace l’existence des maisons de tolérance. La gestion municipale de la prostitution en maisons closes semble bien souvent soumise aux pressions des notables alors que les rapports entre la société locale et la prostitution restent plus ambigus, comme en témoignent les lettres conservées dans les archives administratives qui font état de demandes de maintien de l’activité prostitutionnelle. Si les filles sont réprimées au quotidien, la (...)
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  29. Jean-Luc Nancy (2009). On the Commerce of Thinking: Of Books and Bookstores. Fordham University Press.score: 18.0
    Jean-Luc Nancy'sOn the Commerce of Thinkingconcerns the particular communication of thoughts that takes place by means of the business of writing, producing, and selling books. His reflection is born out of his relation to the bookstore, in the first place his neighborhood one, but beyond that any such "perfumery, rotisserie, patisserie," as he calls them, dispensaries "of scents and flavors through which something like a fragrance or bouquet of the book is divined, presumed, sensed."On the Commerce of Thinking (...)
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  30. Tamotsu Nishizawa (1996). Tokuzo Fukuda and Lujo Brentano: The Impact of the German Historical School on the Making of the Commerce University in Japan. The European Legacy 1 (2):791-795.score: 18.0
    (1996). Tokuzo Fukuda and Lujo Brentano: The impact of the German historical school on the making of the commerce university in Japan. The European Legacy: Vol. 1, Fourth International Conference of the International Society for the study of European Ideas, pp. 791-795.
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  31. Dominique Weber (2007). Le « commerce d'amour-propre » selon Pierre Nicole. Astérion 5.score: 18.0
    La notion de « commerce d’amour-propre » telle qu’elle a été élaborée par Pierre Nicole constitue-t-elle une sorte de préfiguration de l’utilitarisme moderne ? Il est commun de le penser. Mais c’est peut-être là faire trop peu de cas du soubassement théologique augustinien de la doctrine de Nicole. Pour analyser le problème, il convient de confronter la pensée de Nicole à celles de Pascal, de Hobbes et de saint Augustin lui-même.
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  32. David Hume, Of Commerce.score: 15.0
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  33. Samuel J. Kerstein (2009). Kantian Condemnation of Commerce in Organs. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 19 (2):pp. 147-169.score: 15.0
  34. Eugene Heath (1995). The Commerce of Sympathy: Adam Smith on the Emergence of Morals. Journal of the History of Philosophy 33 (3):447-466.score: 15.0
  35. Martin J. Calkins & Patricia H. Werhane (1998). Adam Smith, Aristotle, and the Virtues of Commerce. Journal of Value Inquiry 32 (1):43-60.score: 15.0
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  36. Peter Singer (1973). Altruism and Commerce: A Defense of Titmuss Against Arrow. Philosophy and Public Affairs 2 (3):312-320.score: 15.0
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  37. John Tsalikis & Osita Nwachukwu (1991). A Comparison of Nigerian to American Views of Bribery and Extortion in International Commerce. Journal of Business Ethics 10 (2):85 - 98.score: 15.0
    This study investigates the differences in the way bribery and extortion is perceived by two different cultures — American and Nigerian. Two hundred and forty American business students and one hundred and eighty Nigerian business students were presented with three scenarios describing a businessman offering a bribe to a government official and three scenarios describing a businessman being forced to pay a bribe to an official in order to do business. The Reidenbach-Robin instrument was used to measure the ethical reactions (...)
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  38. Vivienne Brown (1994). Adam Smith's Discourse: Canonicity, Commerce, and Conscience. Routledge.score: 15.0
    Adam Smith's name has become synonymous with free market economics. Recent scholarship has given us a richer, more nuanced figure, steeped in the intricacies of enlightenment social and political philosophy. Adam Smith's Discourse develops this literature and gives it a radical new dimension. The first book on Adam Smith to deal with recent debates in literary theory, this interdisciplinary work examines Smith's major texts and places them within the context of enlightenment thought. It considers Smith's major writings--the Lectures on (...)
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  39. Evan Selinger & Timothy Engström (2008). A Moratorium on Cyborgs: Computation, Cognition, and Commerce. [REVIEW] Phenomenology and the Cognitive Sciences 7 (3):327-341.score: 15.0
    By examining the contingent alliance that has emerged between the computational theory of mind and cyborg theory, we discern some questionable ways in which the literalization of technological metaphors and the over-extension of the “computational” have functioned, not only to influence conceptions of cognition, but also by becoming normative perspectives on how minds and bodies should be transformed, such that they can capitalize on technology’s capacity to enhance cognition and thus amend our sense of what it is to be “human”. (...)
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  40. Kenton F. Machina (1984). Freedom of Expression in Commerce. Law and Philosophy 3 (3):375 - 406.score: 15.0
    Does commercial speech deserve the same freedom from governmental interference as do noncommercial forms of expression? Examination of this question forces a reappraisal of the grounds upon which freedom of expression rests. I urge an analysis of those grounds which founds freedom of speech upon the requirements of individual autonomy over against society. I then apply the autonomy analysis to commercial expression by examining the empirical features which distinguish commercial forms of expression. Some such features - e.g., triviality — have (...)
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  41. John Tomasi (2003). Sovereignty, Commerce, and Cosmopolitanism: Lessons From Early America for the Future of the World. Social Philosophy and Policy 20 (1):223-246.score: 15.0
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  42. Matthew P. J. Dillon (2002). Greek Piety L. B. zaidman: Le commerce Des dieux; eusebeia, essai sur la piété en grèce ancienne . Pp. 239, pls. Paris: Éditions la découverte, 2001. Paper, frs. 135. isbn: 2-7071-3258-. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 52 (01):92-.score: 15.0
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  43. Eric Schliesser (2009). Neil McArthur, David Hume's Political Theory: Law, Commerce, and the Constitution of Government, Toronto: University of Toronto Press. 2007. 208pp. H/B. CDN$45. ISBN 978-0-8020-9335-. [REVIEW] Journal of Scottish Philosophy 7 (1):103-107.score: 15.0
  44. J. A. North (2000). J. Nelson Kraybill: Imperial Cult and Commerce in John's Apocalypse . (Journal for the Study of the New Testament, Supplement 132.) Pp. 262, 10 Pls. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic Press, 1996. £33/$49. ISBN: 1-85075-616-. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 50 (01):324-.score: 15.0
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  45. Mario Morelli (1999). Commerce in Organs: A Kantian Critique. Journal of Social Philosophy 30 (2):315–324.score: 15.0
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  46. Timothy L. Fort (2009). Peace Through Commerce: A Multisectoral Approach. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 89 (4):347 - 350.score: 15.0
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  47. Éric Marquer (2003). Les controverses à propos de la nature du commerce chez les premiers mercantilistes anglais. Revue de Métaphysique et de Morale 3 (3):365-377.score: 15.0
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  48. P. H. Reardon (2000). The Commerce of Human Body Parts: An Eastern Orthodox Response. Christian Bioethics 6 (2):205-213.score: 15.0
    The Orthodox Church teaches that the bodies of those in Christ are to be regarded as sanctified by the hearing of the Word and faithful participation in the Sacraments, most particularly the Holy Eucharist; because of the indwelling Holy Spirit the consecrated bodies of Christians do not belong to them but to Christ; with respect to the indwelling Holy Spirit there is no difference between the bodies of Christians before and after death; whether before or after death, the Christian body (...)
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  49. Ryu Susato (2009). David Hume's Political Theory: Law, Commerce, and the Constitution of Government (Review). Journal of the History of Philosophy 47 (1):pp. 146-147.score: 15.0
  50. Laurence Dickey (2001). Doux-Commerce and Humanitarian Values: Free Trade, Sociability and Universal Benevolence in Eighteenth-Century Thinking. Grotiana 22 (1):271-317.score: 15.0
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