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Gerald Dworkin [54]Gerald B. Dworkin [3]
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Profile: Gerald Dworkin (University of California, Davis)
  1. Gerald Dworkin (forthcoming). Behavior Control and Design. Social Research.
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  2. Gerald Dworkin (forthcoming). The Concept of Autonomy. Grazer Philosophische Studien 12:203-213.
    In both theoretical and applied contexts the concept of autonomy has assumed increasing importance in recent normative philosophical discussion. Given various problems to be clarified or resolved the author characterizes the concept by first setting out conditions of adequacy. The author then links the notion of autonomy to the identification and critical reflection of an agent upon his first-order motivations. It is only when a person identifies with the influences that motivate him, assimilates them to himself, that he is autonomous. (...)
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  3. Gerald Dworkin (2013). Lying and Nudging. Journal of Medical Ethics 39 (8):496-497.
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  4. Gerald Dworkin (2012). Harm and the Volenti Principle. Social Philosophy and Policy 29 (1):309-321.
    This is an essay on the limits of the Criminal Law. In particular, it is about what principles, if any, determine whether it is legitimate for the state to criminalize certain conduct. Joel Feinberg in his great work on the moral limits of the criminal law argues that we need only two principles. One is a principle regulating harm to other people and the other is an offense principle regulating certain kinds of offensive conduct. I explore various aspects of his (...)
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  5. Gerald Dworkin (2011). The Limits of the Criminal Law. In John Deigh & David Dolinko (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of the Philosophy of the Criminal Law. Oxford University Press. 3-16.
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  6. Gerald Dworkin (2009). Physician-Assisted Death: The State of the Debate. In Bonnie Steinbock (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Bioethics. Oup Oxford.
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  7. Gerald Dworkin (2009). Review of James Stacy Taylor, Practical Autonomy and Bioethics. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2009 (9).
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  8. Gerald Dworkin, Paternalism. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  9. Gerald Dworkin (2007). Pt. IV. The End of Life. The Definition of Death / Stuart Youngner ; The Aging Society and the Expansion of Senility: Biotechnological and Treatment Goals / Stephen Post ; Death is a Punch in the Jaw: Life-Extension and its Discontents / Felicia Nimue Ackerman ; Precedent Autonomy, Advance Directives, and End-of-Life Care / John K. Davis ; Physician-Assisted Death: The State of the Debate. [REVIEW] In Bonnie Steinbock (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Bioethics. Oxford University Press.
  10. Gerald Dworkin (2006). Theory, Practice, and Moral Reasoning. In David Copp (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Ethical Theory. Oxford University Press. 624--644.
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  11. Gerald Dworkin (2005). Moral Paternalism. Law and Philosophy 24 (3):305-319.
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  12. Gerald Dworkin (2003). Can You Trust Autonomy? Hastings Center Report 33 (2):42-44.
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  13. Gerald Dworkin (2003). Lethal Injection, Autonomy and the Proper Ends of Medicine: A Response to David Silver. Bioethics 17 (2):212–214.
  14. Gerald Dworkin (2002). Contractualism and the Normativity of Principles. Ethics 112 (3):471-482.
    This is a study of the question of whether moral principles, as justified by a contractualist scheme, such as Scanlon's, are binding on persons, i.e., give them reasons to act in accordance with such principles. I argue that for those agents who meet the motivational conditions that Scanlon lays down, i.e., those who seek to reach agreement with others on principles that are not rejectable, such principles are binding. But on those who do not meet the motivational condition the principles (...)
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  15. Gerald Dworkin (2002). Patients and Prisoners: The Ethics of Lethal Injection. Analysis 62 (2):181–189.
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  16. R. Jay Wallace, Gerald Dworkin, John Deigh, T. M. Scanlon, Peter Vallentyne & Alan Patten (2002). 10. William A. Edmundson, Ed., The Duty to Obey the Law: Selected Philosophical Readings William A. Edmundson, Ed., The Duty to Obey the Law: Selected Philosophical Readings (Pp. 614-616). [REVIEW] Ethics 112 (3).
     
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  17. R. Jay Wallace, Gerald Dworkin, John Deigh & Tm Scanlon (2002). TM Scanlon's What We Owe to Each Other. Ethics 112 (3):429-528.
     
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  18. Gerald Dworkin (2000). Morally Speaking. In Edna Ullmann-Margalit (ed.), Reasoning Practically. Oxford University Press. 182--188.
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  19. Gerald Dworkin (1999). Sex, Suicide, and Doctors. Ethics 109 (3):579-585.
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  20. Judith Jarvis Thomson, Dan W. Brock, Paul J. Weithman, Gerald Dworkin, F. M. Kamm, J. David Velleman & Ezekiel J. Emanuel (1999). 10. Uma Narayan, Dislocating Cultures: Identities, Traditions, and Third World Feminism Uma Narayan, Dislocating Cultures: Identities, Traditions, and Third World Feminism (Pp. 668-671). [REVIEW] Ethics 109 (3).
     
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  21. Gerald Dworkin (1998). Physician-Assisted Suicide and Public Policy. Philosophical Studies 89 (2-3):133-141.
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  22. Gerald Dworkin (1997). Liberation From Self. Journal of Philosophy 94 (4):212-216.
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  23. Gerald Dworkin (1997). Mill's on Liberty: Critical Essays. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    Designed with political philosophy and philosophy of law courses in mind, this collection of essays by leading Mill scholars is an ideal introduction to On Liberty.
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  24. Gerald Dworkin (1995). Contracting Justice. Philosophical Books 36 (1):19-26.
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  25. Gerald Dworkin (1995). Unprincipled Ethics. Midwest Studies in Philosophy 20 (1):224-239.
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  26. David DeGrazia, Antole Anton, Diana C. Fabiano, Predrag Finci, Igor Primoratz, Oskar Gruenwald, Heather Johnson, Tibor R. Machan & Gerald Dworkin (1994). Letters to the Editor. Proceedings and Addresses of the American Philosophical Association 68 (2):79 - 93.
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  27. Gerald Dworkin (ed.) (1994). Morality, Harm, and the Law. Westview Press.
    Some of the most difficult and wrenching social and political issues in U.S. society today are about the relationship between strongly held moral values and the laws of the land. There is no consensus about whether the law should deal with morality at all, and if it is to do so, there is no agreement over whose morality is to be reflected in the law.In this compact and carefully edited anthology, Gerald Dworkin presents the readings necessary for an understanding of (...)
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  28. Gerald Dworkin (1991). From the Editor. Ethics 101 (2):235.
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  29. Gerald Dworkin (1991). What Can We Be Forced to Do? Journal of Social Philosophy 22 (2):40-48.
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  30. Gerald Dworkin, Allen E. Buchanan & Dan W. Brock (1991). Deciding for Others. Philosophical Quarterly 41 (162):118.
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  31. Gerald Dworkin (1990). Dangerous Ground? Hastings Center Report 20 (3):42-43.
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  32. Gerald Dworkin (1990). Equal Respect and the Enforcement of Morality. Social Philosophy and Policy 7 (02):180-.
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  33. Gerald Dworkin (1988). The Theory and Practice of Autonomy. Cambridge University Press.
    This important new book develops a new concept of autonomy. The notion of autonomy has emerged as central to contemporary moral and political philosophy, particularly in the area of applied ethics. Professor Dworkin examines the nature and value of autonomy and used the concept to analyze various practical moral issues such as proxy consent in the medical context, paternalism, and entrapment by law enforcement officials.
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  34. Gerald Dworkin (1988). Book Review:The Morality of Freedom. Joseph Raz. [REVIEW] Ethics 98 (4):850-.
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  35. Gerald Dworkin (1987). Intention, Foreseeability, and Responsibility. In F. Schoeman (ed.), Responsibility, Character, and the Emotions: New Essays in Moral Psychology. Cambridge Univ Pr. 338--354.
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  36. Gerald Dworkin (1987). Book Review:Nuclear Ethics. Joseph S. Nye, Jr. [REVIEW] Ethics 97 (4):876-.
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  37. Gerald Dworkin (1986). Book Review:Elbow Room. Daniel C. Dennett. [REVIEW] Ethics 96 (2):423-.
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  38. Gerald Dworkin (1985). Nuclear Intentions. Ethics 95 (3):445-460.
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  39. Gerald Dworkin (1985). The Serpent Beguiled Me and I Did Eat: Entrapment and the Creation of Crime. [REVIEW] Law and Philosophy 4 (1):17 - 39.
    This paper examines the legitimacy of pro-active law enforcement techniques, i.e. the use of deception to produce the performance of a criminal act in circumstances where it can be observed by law enforcement officials. It argues that law enforcement officials should only be allowed to create the intent to commit a crime in individuals who they have probable cause to suppose are already engaged or intending to engage in criminal activity of a similar nature.
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  40. Gerald Dworkin (1983). Book Review:Sex, Drugs, Death and the Law. David A. J. Richards. [REVIEW] Ethics 94 (1):155-.
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  41. Gerald Dworkin (1982). Reply to Macintyre. Synthese 53 (2):313 - 318.
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  42. Gerald Dworkin (1982). Tracking Nozick. Hastings Center Report 12 (2):41-43.
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  43. Gerald Dworkin (1982). Is More Choice Better Than Less? Midwest Studies in Philosophy 7 (1):47-61.
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  44. Gerald Dworkin (1981). Taking Risks, Assessing Responsibility. Hastings Center Report 11 (5):26-31.
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  45. Gerald Dworkin (1979). Review: Joseph Tussman's Government and the Mind. [REVIEW] Noûs 13 (4):517 - 521.
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  46. Gerald Dworkin (1976). Autonomy and Behavior Control. Hastings Center Report 6 (1):23-28.
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  47. Gordon Bermant, Peter Brown & Gerald Dworkin (1975). Of Morals, Markets, and Medicine. Hastings Center Report 5 (1):14-16.
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  48. Gerald Klerman & Gerald Dworkin (1975). Can Convicts Consent to Castration? Hastings Center Report 5 (5):17-19.
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  49. N. J. Block & Gerald Dworkin (1974). IQ: Heritability and Inequality, Part. Philosophy and Public Affairs 3 (4):331-409.
  50. Gerald Dworkin (1974). Non-Neutral Principles. Journal of Philosophy 71 (14):491-506.
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