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  1. J. C. Thomas (forthcoming). Distinguishing Public Health Ethics From Medical Ethics. North Carolina Institute of Public Health. Public Health Ethics. Available At: Http://Www2. Sph. Unc. Edu/Oce/Phethics/Module1/Presentation. Htm. Accessed Apr.
     
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  2. J. C. Thomas (forthcoming). Law and Ethics in Public Health. North Carolina Institute of Public Health. Public Health Ethics. Available At: Http://Www2. Sph. Unc. Edu/Oce/Phethics/Module4/Index. Htm. Accessed Apr.
     
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  3. J. C. Thomas (forthcoming). The Public Health Code of Ethics. North Carolina Institute of Public Health. Public Health Ethics. Available At: Http://Www2. Sph. Unc. Edu/Oce/Phethics/Module3/Presentation. Htm. Accessed Apr.
     
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  4. J. C. Thomas (forthcoming). Values and Beliefs Inherent to a Public Health Perspective. North Carolina Institute of Public Health. Public Health Ethics. Http://Www2. Sph. Unc. Edu/Oce/Phethics/Module2/Presentation. Htm. Accessed Apr.
     
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  5. J. C. Thomas (1986). The Supernaturalistic Fallacy Revisited. Sophia 25 (2):20-26.
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  6. J. C. Thomas (1982). Cumulative Arguments for Religious Belief. Sophia 21 (3):37-47.
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  7. J. C. Thomas (1982). Faith and History: A Critique of Recent Dogmatics. Religious Studies 18 (3):327 - 336.
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  8. J. C. Thomas (1982). Faith and History: A Critique of Recent Dogmatics: J. C. THOMAS. Religious Studies 18 (3):327-336.
    A great deal of modern Protestant theology looks very much like an attempt to conduct a salvage operation which is designed to make clear how it is possible to retain belief in Jesus Christ, and at the same time remain intellectually honest. For the same sceptical challenge which faces the secular historian also faces the theologian. If Christians are correct in arguing that the locus of God's revelation to man is in Jesus of Nazareth, then in order to know about (...)
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  9. J. C. Thomas (1977). The Epistemology of Karl Barth. Heythrop Journal 18 (4):383–398.
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