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Jean Harvey [12]Jean-Charles Harvey [1]
  1. Jean Harvey (2014). Beyond Policy and Law. International Journal of Applied Philosophy 28 (1):1-17.
    In recent decades governments around the world have been increasingly concerned about terrorism and have introduced new laws and policies in an attempt to combat it. I examine here the weakest link in chains of security management: what I call the realm of “the informal,” where neither law nor formal policy is at work, but where stereotypes, traditional sayings and jokes, social ideals often promoted by mass media, etiquette requirements certainly are. This realm is so dangerous precisely because of its (...)
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  2. Jean Harvey (2013). Prestige, Power, and International Relations. Philosophy in the Contemporary World 20 (2):1-13.
    Paradigm cases of national power usually focus on material assets: military or economic power, natural resources etc. This article, though, considers a less "material" kind of national power: "relationship power" and "interactive power" that nations have when accorded a high prestige ranking. This is a more subtle type of power than that attached to material assets. But it is highly effective, even though trivialized and overlooked in international debate. This form of power can be more dangerous than it appears. And (...)
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  3. Jean Harvey (2010). Authentic Social Justice and the Far Reaches of “The Private Sphere”. Social Philosophy Today 26:9-22.
    The one sphere of life where a claimed right to privacy is most sympathetically received is in the inner realm of the mind. I will look briefly at Joseph Tussman’s claim that a government is not only entitled but morally required to be concerned with and involved in the minds of the nation’s citizens. I then further explore reasons why the realm of the mind matters not only morally but politically. There are consequentialist reasons, but more interestingly there are non-consequentialist (...)
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  4. Jean Harvey (2010). Victims, Resistance, and Civilized Oppression. Journal of Social Philosophy 41 (1):13-27.
  5. Jean Harvey (2008). Companion and Assistance Animals. International Journal of Applied Philosophy 22 (2):161-176.
    This paper examines one approach to the ethics of companion animals, which emerges from the dominant historical tradition and is increasingly familiar in everyday life as well as in work on companion animals in the social sciences. I label it the “utilization with welfare-safeguards” model, or, more gently worded, “seeking benefits while ensuring welfare.” Some of the “benefits” considered are complex ones (like guiding the sight impaired) and others simpler (like reducing stress or providing affection). I explore several problems involved (...)
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  6. Jean Harvey (2007). Moral Solidarity and Empathetic Understanding: The Moral Value and Scope of the Relationship. Journal of Social Philosophy 38 (1):22–37.
  7. Jean Harvey (2007). The Burden of Securing Social Justice: Institutions, Individuals, and Moral Action. Philosophical Explorations 22:137-152.
    It is a commonsense view held by many citizens in democratic nations that whether or not a society is socially just depends on the nature of these major institutions and their functioning. On this view, social justice is so to with what philosophers have referred to as “realized, rather than abstract, institutions,” rather than, say, individual character or actions. I will examine one sensible sounding argument in support of this view, which I will call “The Effects Argument.” It is deceptively (...)
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  8. Jean Harvey (2006). The Burden of Securing Social Justice. Social Philosophy Today 22:137-152.
    It is a commonsense view held by many citizens in democratic nations that whether or not a society is socially just depends on the nature of these major institutions and their functioning. On this view, social justice is so to with what philosophers have referred to as “realized, rather than abstract, institutions,” rather than, say, individual character or actions. I will examine one sensible sounding argument in support of this view, which I will call “The Effects Argument.” It is deceptively (...)
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  9. Sandra Lee Bartky, Paul Benson, Sue Campbell, Claudia Card, Robin S. Dillon, Jean Harvey, Karen Jones, Charles W. Mills, James Lindemann Nelson, Margaret Urban Walker, Rebecca Whisnant & Catherine Wilson (2004). Moral Psychology: Feminist Ethics and Social Theory. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
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  10. Jean Harvey (2004). Gratitude, Obligation, and Individualism. In Peggy DesAutels & Margaret Urban Walker (eds.), Moral Psychology: Feminist Ethics and Social Theory. Rowman & Littlefield. 33.
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  11. Jean-Charles Harvey (1943). The Eternal Struggle. Toronto, Can.,Forward Publishing Company, Limited.
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