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Govert den Hartogh [24]Govert A. Den Hartogh [1]
  1. Govert Den Hartogh (2013). The Political Obligation To Donate Organs. Ratio Juris 26 (3):378-403.
    The first question I discuss in this paper is whether we have a duty of rescue to make our organs available for transplantation after our death, a duty we owe to patients suffering from organ failure. The second question is whether political obligations, in particular the obligation to obey the law, can be derived from natural duties, possibly duties of beneficence. Such duties are normally seen as merely imperfect duties, not owed to anyone. The duty of rescue, however, is a (...)
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  2. Govert den Hartogh (2012). Is een rechtvaardiging nodig voor de toekenning van morele status? Algemeen Nederlands Tijdschrift Voor Wijsbegeerte 104 (4):268-271.
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  3. Govert den Hartogh (2012). The Role of the Relatives in Opt-in Systems of Postmortal Organ Procurement. Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 15 (2):195-205.
    In almost all opt-in systems of postmortal organ procurement, if the deceased has not made a decision about donation, his relatives will be asked to make it. Can this decision power be justified? I consider three possible justifications. (1) We could presume the deceased to have delegated this power to his relatives. (2) It could be argued that, if the deceased has not made a decision, a proxy decision has to be made in his best interests. (3) The relatives could (...)
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  4. Govert den Hartogh (2011). Can Consent Be Presumed? Journal of Applied Philosophy 28 (3):295-307.
    Opt-out systems of postmortal organ procurement are often referred to as ‘presumed consent’ systems. A presumption directs us, in a case in which no compelling evidence is available to hold that P, nevertheless to proceed as if P were true, unless there is sufficient evidence that it is false. It is recommended to presume consent in this case, because, in the absence of registered objections of the deceased, it is held to be more probable that she consented than that she (...)
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  5. Govert Den Hartogh (2011). In the Best Interests of the Deceased: A Possible Justification for Organ Removal Without Consent? Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 32 (4):259-269.
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  6. Govert den Hartogh (2011). Priority to Registered Donors on the Waiting List for Postmortal Organs? A Critical Look at the Objections. Journal of Medical Ethics 37 (3):149-152.
    It has often been proposed to restrict access to postmortal organs to registered donors, or at least to give them priority on the waiting list. Such proposals are motivated by considerations of fairness: everyone benefits from the existence of a pool of available organs and of an organised system of distributing them and it is unfair that people who are prepared to contribute to this public good are duped by people who are not. This paper spells out this rationale and (...)
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  7. Govert den Hartogh (2011). Tacitly Consenting to Donate One's Organs. Journal of Medical Ethics 37 (6):344-347.
    The common objection to opt-out systems of postmortal organ procurement is that they allow removal of a deceased person's organs without their actual consent. However, under certain conditions it is possible for ‘silence’—failure to register any objection—conventionally and/or legally to count as genuine consent. Prominent conditions are that the consenter should be fully informed about the meaning of his or her silence and that the costs of registering dissent should be insignificant. This paper explicates this thesis and discusses some possible (...)
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  8. Govert den Hartogh (2010). Trading with the Waiting-List: The Justice of Living Donor List Exchange. Bioethics 24 (4):190-198.
    In a Living Donor List Exchange program, the donor makes his kidney available for allocation to patients on the postmortal waiting-list and receives in exchange a postmortal kidney, usually an O-kidney, to be given to the recipient he favours. The program can be a solution for a candidate donor who is unable to donate directly or to participate in a paired kidney exchange because of blood group incompatibility or a positive cross-match. Each donation within an LDLE program makes an additional (...)
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  9. Govert den Hartogh (2009). Gij zult niet doodslaan. Algemeen Nederlands Tijdschrift Voor Wijsbegeerte 101 (3):164-195.
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  10. Govert den Hartogh (2009). Repliek. Algemeen Nederlands Tijdschrift Voor Wijsbegeerte 101 (3):218-225.
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  11. Govert den Hartogh & Peter Rijpkema (eds.) (2009). Als Vuur: Opstellen Voor Govert den Hartogh ter Gelegenheid van Zijn Emeritaat. Boom Juridische Uitgevers.
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  12. Govert den Hartogh (2004). The Authority of Intention. Ethics 115 (1):6-34.
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  13. Govert A. Den Hartogh (2004). Zur Unterscheidung von terminaler Sedierung und Sterbehilfe. Ethik in der Medizin 16 (4):378-391.
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  14. Govert den Hartogh, Andrew Altman, Christopher Heath Wellman, Andrew Jason Cohen, Sarah Conly & Thomas Christiano (2004). 10. Philip Stratton‐Lake, Ed., Ethical Intuitionism: Re‐Evaluations Philip Stratton‐Lake, Ed., Ethical Intuitionism: Re‐Evaluations (Pp. 175-177). [REVIEW] Ethics 115 (1).
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  15. Govert den Hartogh (2002). Conventions Are Like Fires. Algemeen Nederlands Tijdschrift Voor Wijsbegeerte 94 (1).
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  16. Govert den Hartogh (2002). Mutual Expectations: A Conventionalist Theory of Law. Kluwer Law International.
    The law persists because people have reasons to comply with its rules. What characterizes those reasons is their interdependence: each of us only has a reason to comply because he or she expects the others to comply for the same reasons. The rules may help us to solve coordination problems, but the interaction patterns regulated by them also include Prisoner's Dilemma games, Division problems and Assurance problems. In these "games" the rules can only persist if people can be expected to (...)
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  17. Govert den Hartogh (2000). Julian Nida-Rümelin. Economic Rationality and Practical Reason. Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 3 (3):331-333.
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  18. Govert Den Hartogh (1999). The Architectonic of Michael Walzer's Theory of Justice. Political Theory 27 (4):491-522.
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  19. Govert Den Hartogh (1998). A Conventionalist Theory of Obligation. Law and Philosophy 17:351-376.
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  20. Govert den Hartogh (1997). The Values of Life. Bioethics 11 (1):43–66.
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  21. Govert den Hartogh (1995). The Limits of Liberal Neutrality. Philosophica 56 (2):59-89.
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  22. Govert Den Hartogh (1993). Rehabilitating Legal Conventionalism. Law and Philosophy 12 (2):233-247.
  23. Govert Den Hartogh (1993). The Rationality of Conditional Cooperation. Erkenntnis 38 (3):405-427.
    InMorals by Agreement, David Gauthier (1986) argues that it is rational to intend to cooperate, even in single-play Prisoner's Dilemma games, provided (1) your co-player has a similar intention; (2) both intentions can be revealed to the other player. To this thesis four objections are made. (a) In a strategic decision the parameters on which the argument relies cannot be supposed to be given. (b) Of each pair ofa-symmetric intentions at least one is not rational. But it is impossible to (...)
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  24. Govert den Hartogh (1990). Tully's Locke. Political Theory 18 (4):656-672.
  25. Govert Den Hartogh (1980). Practical Inference and the is/Ought Question. Journal of Value Inquiry 14 (2):129-147.
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