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  1. Jason A. Beyer (2006). Reply to Nagasawa. Sophia 45 (2):127-130.
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  2. Jason A. Beyer (2004). A Physicalist Rejoinder to Some Problems with Omniscience; or, How God Could Know What We Know. Sophia 43 (2):5-13.
    A certain objection to belief in God is based on the intrinsic incoherence of the concept of Divine Being or God. In particular, it questions the major traditional characteristic, notably omniscience, and its relation to omnipotence, moral unassailability, and absence of embodiment on the part of the Divine Being. In this paper, an attempt is made to counter this objection by an appeal, not to natural theology, but rather to physicalism in its application to human beings, and by extension to (...)
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  3. Jason A. Beyer (2003). Philosophy of Religion. Teaching Philosophy 26 (4):292-295.
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  4. Jason A. Beyer (2002). Materialism and the Mind-Body Problem, Second Edition. Teaching Philosophy 25 (3):258-261.
  5. Jason A. Beyer (2002). Public Dilemmas and Gay Marriage: Contra Jordan. Journal of Social Philosophy 33 (1):9–16.
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  6. Jason A. Beyer (2001). Faith and Reason. Teaching Philosophy 24 (4):421-424.
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  7. Jason A. Beyer (2001). Genes, Genesis and God. Teaching Philosophy 24 (1):87-91.
  8. Jason A. Beyer (2001). Is the Current Practice of Psychotherapy Morally Permissible? International Journal of Applied Philosophy 15 (1):85-105.
    This essay aims to morally evaluate psychotherapy as it is currently practiced through the lens of sales/exchange ethics. The main focus of the essay is on psychotherapists’ claims to special expertise at diagnosing and treating mental illness. I review the research evidence relevant to these claims and conclude that these claims are not supported by the available evidence. Psychotherapists do not appear to be any better than actuarial tests at diagnosing mental illnesses, and meta-analyses of psychotherapy outcome studies casts serious (...)
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  9. Jason A. Beyer (2000). God and Evil. Teaching Philosophy 23 (3):303-305.
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  10. Jason A. Beyer (2000). Mind Readings. Teaching Philosophy 23 (4):407-409.
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  11. Jason A. Beyer (1999). Epiphenomenalism and the Eliminative Strategy. Kinesis 26 (1):18-36.
     
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