Search results for 'Greg Michaelson' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  26
    Greg Michaelson & Ruth Aylett (2011). Special Issue on Social Impact of AI: Killer Robots or Friendly Fridges. [REVIEW] AI and Society 26 (4):317-318.
  2. Eliot Michaelson (2014). Shifty Characters. Philosophical Studies 167 (3):519-540.
    In “Demonstratives”, David Kaplan introduced a simple and remarkably robust semantics for indexicals. Unfortunately, Kaplan’s semantics is open to a number of apparent counterexamples, many of which involve recording devices. The classic case is the sentence “I am not here now” as recorded and played back on an answering machine. In this essay, I argue that the best way to accommodate these data is to conceive of recording technologies as introducing special, non-basic sorts of contexts, accompanied by non-basic conventions governing (...)
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  3.  77
    Jonathan Cohen & Eliot Michaelson (2013). Indexicality and The Answering Machine Paradox. Philosophy Compass 8 (6):580-592.
    Answering machines and other types of recording devices present prima facie problems for traditional theories of the meaning of indexicals. The present essay explores a range of semantic and pragmatic responses to these issues. Careful attention to the difficulties posed by recordings promises to help enlighten the boundaries between semantics and pragmatics more broadly.
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  4.  24
    Christopher Michaelson (2006). Compliance and the Illusion of Ethical Progress. Journal of Business Ethics 66 (2-3):241 - 251.
    It has become common for business practitioners and management scholars to distinguish between compliance and ethics. According to the conventional distinction as expressed in Paine’s formulation of Integrity Strategy, compliance is ordinarily a necessary but insufficient condition for ethics. Now that this distinction has been institutionalized in the most significant judicial, legislative, and regulatory developments in American business conduct management since the Enron failure, it is worth asking whether the current emphasis on ethics represents progress. Does it make logical and (...)
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  5.  8
    Christopher Michaelson, Michael G. Pratt, Adam M. Grant & Craig P. Dunn (2014). Meaningful Work: Connecting Business Ethics and Organization Studies. Journal of Business Ethics 121 (1):77-90.
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  6.  21
    Christopher Michaelson (2010). Revisiting the Global Business Ethics Question. Business Ethics Quarterly 20 (2):237-251.
    A fundamental question of global business ethics is, “When moral business conduct standards conflict across borders, whose standards should prevail?” Western scholarship and practice tends to depict home country standards as “higher” or more “restrictive”or “well-ordered” than the “lower” standards of emerging market actors. As much as the question appears culturally neutral, many who ask it do so with a culturally-specific lens shaped by prevailing conditions of Western economic strength. However, the dominanteconomic powers of the future are not likely to (...)
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  7.  7
    Eliot Michaelson (forthcoming). About the Speaker, by Alessandra Giorgi. Mind:fzv135.
  8. Jeffery D. Smith, Norman E. Bowie, Denis G. Arnold, Mitchell R. Haney, Nien-hê Hsieh, Alexei Marcoux, Christopher Michaelson, Geoff Moore, Jeffrey Moriarty, Jeffery Smith & Ben Wempe (2008). Normative Theory and Business Ethics. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    This volume provides an updated examination of the role that moral and political philosophy can play in addressing problems in business ethics. The essays contained within its pages represent the work of new scholars and address a wide array of foundational issues such as distributive justice within firms, human rights, ethical challenges of international business, the role of virtue in business management, entrepreneurship and the relationship of markets and market actors with democratic institutions.
     
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  9.  23
    Christopher Michaelson (2005). Dealing with Swindlers and Devils: Literature and Business Ethics. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 58 (4):359 - 373.
    Part of the value of stories is moral, in that understanding them, and the characters within them, is one way in which we seek to make moral sense of life. Arguably, it has become quite common to use stories in order to make moral sense of business life. Case method is the standard teaching method in top business schools, and so-called “war stories” are customary for on-the-job training. Shakespeare is a trendy purveyor of leadership education. Several books and articles have (...)
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  10.  39
    Christopher Michaelson (2008). Work and the Most Terrible Life. Journal of Business Ethics 77 (3):335 - 345.
    Tolstoy’s Iván Ilých lies near death, regretting a terrible life but unaware of what he could have done differently while alive. Although motivated to work for all the wrong reasons–money, self-esteem, social acceptance, and escape from home–by all formal accounts he has been a highly responsible professional. This analysis of a work about work illustrates the relationship between meaningful work, professional responsibility, and meaningful life.
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  11.  11
    Michael Brownstein & Eliot Michaelson (forthcoming). Doing Without Believing: Intellectualism, Knowledge-How, and Belief-Attribution. Synthese:1-22.
    We consider a range of cases—both hypothetical and actual—in which agents apparently know how to \ but fail to believe that the way in which they in fact \ is a way for them to \. These “no-belief” cases present a prima facie problem for <span class='Hi'>Intellectualism</span> about knowledge-how. The problem is this: if knowledge-that entails belief, and if knowing how to \ just is knowing that some w is a way for one to \, then an agent cannot both (...)
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  12.  8
    Christopher Michaelson (2015). Executive Compensation and Moral Luck. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 34 (2):237-258.
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  13.  4
    J. Armstrong & E. Michaelson (2016). Introduction for Inquiry Symposium on Imagination and Convention. Inquiry 59 (2):139-144.
  14.  59
    Christopher Michaelson (2008). Moral Luck and Business Ethics. Journal of Business Ethics 83 (4):773 - 787.
    Moral luck – which seems to appear when circumstances beyond a person’s control influence our moral attributions of praise and blame – is troubling in that modern moral theory has supposed morality to be immune to luck. In business, moral luck commonly influences our moral judgments, many of which have economic consequences that cannot be reversed. The possibility that the chance intervention of luck could influence the way in which we assign moral accountability in business ethics is unsettling. This paper (...)
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  15.  14
    Katherina Glac & Christopher Michaelson (2012). What is a Good Answer to an Ethical Question? Journal of Business Ethics Education 9:233-258.
    Instructors of business ethics now have a wealth of cases and other pedagogical material to draw on to contribute to achieving ethics learning goals now required at most business schools. However, standard ethics case pedagogy seems to provide more guidance regarding the form and process for getting to a good answer than on the ethical content of the answer itself. Indeed, instructors often withhold their own judgments on what is a good answer so as not to indoctrinate students with the (...)
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  16.  22
    Christopher Michaelson (2011). Morally Differentiating Responsibility for Climate Change Mitigation. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 30 (1-2):113-136.
    The ethical tension over whether countries have differentiated responsibilities for climate change mitigation evokes the tale of a master and a man. The one who thinks she is the master is analogous to the wealthier, industrialized nations and their market actors, and the human is the rest of humanity, particularly those citizens of less developed countries. Since 1992, there has been formal, stated agreement that there should be differentiated responsibilities for climate change mitigation between developed and developing nations, but differentiation (...)
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  17.  29
    Christopher Michaelson (2009). Meaningful Work and Moral Worth. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 28 (1/4):27-48.
    In general, meaningful work has been conceived to be a matter of institutional obligation and individual choice. In other words, solong as the institution has fulfilled its objective moral obligation to make meaningful work possible, it is up to the subjective volition of the individual to choose or not to choose work that is perceived to be meaningful. However, this conception is incomplete in at least two ways. First, it neglects the role of institutional volition; that is, it does not (...)
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  18.  20
    Christopher Michaelson (2009). Teaching Meaningful Work. Journal of Business Ethics Education 6:43-67.
    Meaningful work is an important but under-represented topic in the business ethics and management curriculum. One definition of meaningful work is that it enables self-realization and service to others while fitting what the market demands. This paper provides an outline for thinking about meaningful work by exploring the evolution of and conclusions from a teaching exercise on meaningful work.
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  19.  9
    Christopher Michaelson (2005). 'I Want Your Shower Time!': Drowning in Work and the Erosion of Life. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 24 (4):7-26.
  20. Jeffery D. Smith, Norman E. Bowie, Denis G. Arnold, Mitchell R. Haney, Nien-hê Hsieh, Alexei Marcoux, Christopher Michaelson, Geoff Moore, Jeffrey Moriarty, Jeffery Smith & Ben Wempe (2008). Normative Theory and Business Ethics. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    This volume provides an updated examination of the role that moral and political philosophy can play in addressing problems in business ethics. The essays contained within its pages represent the work of new scholars and address a wide array of foundational issues such as distributive justice within firms, human rights, ethical challenges of international business, the role of virtue in business management, entrepreneurship and the relationship of markets and market actors with democratic institutions.
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  21.  38
    Eliot Michaelson (2012). Justice for Unicorns. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 112 (3):351-360.
    Many philosophers have suggested that metaethical scepticism is an inherently unstable position. Recently, Dworkin has offered an argument to this effect, claiming that (a) metaethical scepticism entails a set of first-order moral claims, and (b) this set of claims is internally inconsistent. The present essay shows why this argument fails. Along the way, it situates a plausible anti-realist semantics within the range of options for dealing with uncontroversially non-referring terms, like ‘unicorns’.
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  22.  7
    Christopher Michaelson (2004). Business and Ethics After September 11. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 23 (1/2):259-300.
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  23. Christopher Michaelson (2006). Compliance and the Illusion of Ethical Progress. Journal of Business Ethics 66 (2-3):241-251.
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  24. Christopher Michaelson (2005). I Want Your Shower Time! Business and Professional Ethics Journal 24 (4):7-26.
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  25.  8
    Christopher Michaelson (2010). Business and/as/of the Humanities. Journal of Business Ethics Education 7:201-212.
    In their prevailing conceptions, business is interested, whereas the humanities provoke disinterested attention in value for its own sake. Applying Danto’s and/as/of structure to Freeman’s documentary film, Leadership and Theater, this paper outlines the business of the humanities , depicts the value of the humanities to business ethics education , and asks how cultivating an attitude of business as a humanity might influence our students’ views of business and business ethics. Regarding business disinterestedly could mean challenging whether interestedness is an (...)
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  26.  1
    Christopher Michaelson (2004). Business and Ethics After September 11. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 23 (1):259-300.
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  27.  8
    Christopher Michaelson (2012). Cantor Fitzgerald and September 11. Journal of Business Ethics Education 9:411-419.
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  28.  13
    Christopher Michaelson (2012). Reading Leaders' Minds: In Search of the Canon of 21st Century Global Capitalism. [REVIEW] Asian Journal of Business Ethics 1 (1):47-61.
    This paper explores the values and practices of capitalism and speculates about how they might evolve as twenty-first century global capitalism comes into being. The values embodied by the Westernized canon we have inherited might account for certain shortcomings of capitalism. As economic power shifts away from dominant markets of the recent past, our search for the canon of twenty-first century global capitalism can help shape the values we aspire for our capitalism of the future to embody and to enable.
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  29.  6
    Christopher Michaelson (2006). Just Work. Business Ethics Quarterly 16 (1):110-110.
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  30.  1
    Evalyn Jacobson Michaelson & Leigh M. Aaland (1976). Masculinity, Femininity, and Androgyny. Ethos: Journal of the Society for Psychological Anthropology 4 (2):251-270.
  31.  2
    S. Michaelson & A. Q. Morton (1972). The New Stylometry: A One-Word Test of Authorship for Greek Writers. Classical Quarterly 22 (01):89-.
    Stylometry can be defined as the use of numerical methods for the solution of literary problems, most often problems of authorship, integrity, and chronology. As stylometry has been described it seems hardly more than the application of common sense to a literary situation. For example: It consists in collecting as many peculiarities of style and grammar as possible from these works [the dialogues of Plato], particularly the Laws, which are known, or for good reasons supposed to belong to the author's (...)
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  32.  4
    Christopher Michaelson (2001). Is Business Ethics Philosophy or Sophism? Business Ethics 10 (4):331–339.
    The contrast between the philosopher and the sophist is subtle and significant. The significant difference is identified by Socrates when he claims, in the Apology 21d, to be the wisest man in Athens: “Neither of us has any knowledge to boast of, but he thinks that he knows something which he does not know, whereas I am quite conscious of my ignorance.” Nearly two and one half millennia later, business ethics has transported street corner conversation into the meeting room and (...)
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  33. Allin F. Cottrell, Paul Cockshott, Gregory John Michaelson, Ian P. Wright & Victor Yakovenko (2009). Classical Econophysics. Routledge.
    This monograph examines the domain of classical political economy using the methodologies developed in recent years both by the new discipline of econo-physics and by computing science. This approach is used to re-examine the classical subdivisions of political economy: production, exchange, distribution and finance. The book begins by examining the most basic feature of economic life – production – and asks what it is about physical laws that allows production to take place. How is it that human labour is able (...)
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  34. Allin F. Cottrell, Paul Cockshott, Gregory John Michaelson, Ian P. Wright & Victor Yakovenko (2012). Classical Econophysics. Routledge.
    This monograph examines the domain of classical political economy using the methodologies developed in recent years both by the new discipline of econo-physics and by computing science. This approach is used to re-examine the classical subdivisions of political economy: production, exchange, distribution and finance. The book begins by examining the most basic feature of economic life – production – and asks what it is about physical laws that allows production to take place. How is it that human labour is able (...)
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  35. H. Greg (2001). Museums, Means and Ends. Ethos: Journal of the Society for Psychological Anthropology 9 (1):31-32.
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  36. Carlson Greg & Pelletier Francis Jeffry (2002). The Average American has 2.3 Children. Journal of Semantics 19 (1).
     
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  37. Christopher Michaelson (2005). Dealing with Swindlers and Devils: Literature and Business Ethics. Journal of Business Ethics 58 (4):359-373.
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  38. Christopher Michaelson & Virginia Gerde (2014). How to Live Without Certainty, Without Being Paralyzed by Hesitation. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 33 (2):205-209.
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  39. Christopher Michaelson (2001). Is Business Ethics Philosophy or Sophism? Business Ethics: A European Review 10 (4):331-339.
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  40. Evalyn Jacobson Michaelson & Leigh M. Aaland (1976). Masculinity, Feminity, and Androgyny. Ethos 4 (2):251-270.
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  41. Christopher Michaelson (2008). Moral Luck and Business Ethics. Journal of Business Ethics 83 (4):773-787.
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  42. Christopher Miles Michaelson (2001). Philosophy Out of the Cave. In Laura Duhan Kaplan (ed.), Philosophy and Everyday Life. Seven Bridges Press
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  43. Christopher Michaelson (2007). Work and The Most Terrible Life. Journal of Business Ethics 77 (3):335-345.
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  44.  2
    Aloysius Martinich, S. Vaughan & D. L. Williams (2008). Hobbes's Religion and Political Philosophy: A Reply to Greg Forster. History of Political Thought 29 (1):49-64.
    A.P. Martinich's interpretation that in Leviathan Thomas Hobbes believed that the laws of nature are the commands of God and that he did not rely on the Bible to prove this has been criticized by Greg Forster in this journal (2003). Forster uses these criticisms to develop his own view that Hobbes was insincere when he professed religious beliefs. We argue that Forster misrepresents Martinich's view, is mistaken about what evidence is relevant to interpreting whether Hobbes was sincere or (...)
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  45. Greg Restall (2003). LOGIC Greg Restall I. In John Shand (ed.), Fundamentals of Philosophy. Routledge 64.
  46.  81
    Rhys Isaac (2008). Greg Dening Remembered. Thesis Eleven 95 (1):126-130.
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  47. Peter B. M. Vranas, Comments on Greg Restall & Gillian Russell's “Barriers to Implication”.
    I was quite excited when I first read Restall and Russell’s (2010) paper. For two reasons. First, because the paper provides rigorous formulations and formal proofs of implication barrier the- ses, namely “theses [which] deny that one can derive sentences of one type from sentences of another”. Second (and primarily), because the paper proves a general theorem, the Barrier Con- struction Theorem, which unifies implication barrier theses concerning four topics: generality, necessity, time, and normativity. After thinking about the paper, I (...)
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  48.  16
    Franco Bellandi, Jacques Boulogne, Daniel Delattre, William Bowden, Jacques Brunschwig & Geoffrey E. R. Lloyd (2004). Anderson, Greg. The Athenian Experiment: Building an Imagined Political Com-Munity in Ancient Attica, 508–490 BC Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2003. Xviii+ 307 Pp. 26 Black-and-White Figs. Cloth, $60. Balme, Maurice, and Gilbert Lawall. Athenaze: An Introduction to Ancient Greek. 2d Ed. 2 Vols. With Drawings by Catherine Balme. New York: Oxford University. [REVIEW] American Journal of Philology 125:297-302.
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  49.  3
    Craig Derksen (2015). Greg Currie, Matthew Kieran, Aaron Meskin, and Jon Robson, Eds., Aesthetics and the Sciences of Mind. Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 35 (5):244-246.
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  50.  48
    J. A. Burgess (2010). Review of J.C. Beall and Greg Restall, Logical Pluralism. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 81 (2):519-522.
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