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  1. Jeffrey Reiman (2014). Reply to Narveson, “Reiman on Labor, Value and the Difference Principle. Journal of Ethics 18 (3):229-237.
    Jan Narveson presents a lengthy critique of my book, As Free and as Just as Possible: The Theory of Marxian Liberalism. Central to the disagreement between Narveson and myself is the Marxian notion, endorsed by me and rejected by Narveson, that private property is coercive, in particular, that capitalist ownership of productive resources coerces workers to work for capitalists. In As Free and as Just as Possible, I hold that people have a natural right to liberty understood as freedom from (...)
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  2. Jeffrey Reiman (2013). A Moral Equivalent of Consent of the Governed. Ratio Juris 26 (3):358-377.
    Though genuine (voluntary, deliberate) consent of the governed does not occur in modern states, political legitimacy still requires something that does what consent does. Dereification of the state (recognizing that citizens continually create their state), combined with a defensible notion of moral responsibility, entails citizens' moral responsibility for their state. This implies that we may treat citizens morally as if they consented to their state, yielding a moral equivalent of consent of the governed, and a conception of political legitimacy applicable (...)
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  3. Jeffrey Reiman (2013). On Knowing One Big Thing: Thoughts on Ronald Dworkin's Justice for Hedgehogs. Criminal Justice Ethics 32 (1):67-77.
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  4. Jeffrey Reiman (2012). Confronting Evils: Terrorism, Torture, Genocide, by Claudia Card. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2010, Xix + 329 Pp. ISBN 9780521899611 Hb £60; ISBN 9780521728362 Pb £19.99. [REVIEW] European Journal of Philosophy 20 (3):512-517.
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  5. Jeffrey Reiman (2012). The Structure of Structural Injustice. Social Theory and Practice 38 (4):738-751.
  6. Jeffrey H. Reiman (2012). As Free and as Just as Possible: The Theory of Marxian Liberalism. Wiley-Blackwell.
    This major new work performs a genuine philosophical service.
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  7. Jeffrey Reiman (2011). Is Racial Profiling Just? Making Criminal Justice Policy in the Original Position. Journal of Ethics 15 (1/2):3 - 19.
    The justice of racial profiling is addressed in the original position first for a society without racism, then for a society marked by racism. In the first case, the practice is argued to be just if carried out respectfully and expeditiously and likely to contribute to effective crime control. Thus it is not intrinsically racist. Addressing the second case, the idea that the harms of racial profiling are modest because expressive is critiqued. The practice is shown to carry the danger (...)
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  8. Jeffrey Reiman (2011). No Idea of Justice: A Social Contractarian Response to Sen and Nussbaum. Criminal Justice Ethics 30 (1):23-38.
  9. Jeffrey Reiman (2011). What is Fair Punishment? Journal of Catholic Social Thought 8 (1):19-35.
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  10. Jeffrey Reiman (2007). The Moral Ambivalence of Crime in an Unjust Society. Criminal Justice Ethics 26 (2):3-15.
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  11. Jeffrey Reiman (2007). Being Fair to Future People: The Non-Identity Problem in the Original Position. Philosophy and Public Affairs 35 (1):69–92.
  12. Jeffrey Reiman (2007). Investigations in European Philosophy. Review of Metaphysics 60 (4):867-868.
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  13. Jeffrey Reiman (2007). The Pro-Life Argument From Substantial Identity and the Pro-Choice Argument From Asymmetric Value: A Reply to Patrick Lee. Bioethics 21 (6):329–341.
  14. Jeffrey Reiman (2005). Liberal and Republican Arguments Against the Disenfranchisement of Felons. Criminal Justice Ethics 24 (1):3-18.
  15. Jeffrey Reiman (2004). Driving to the Panopticon: A Philosophical Exploration of the Risks to Privacy Posed by the Information Technology of the Future. In Beate Rössler (ed.), Privacies: Philosophical Evaluations. Stanford University Press. 194--214.
     
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  16. Jeffrey Reiman (2001). Against Liberalism. John Kekes. Mind 110 (440):1077-1084.
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  17. Jeffrey Reiman (2001). Critical Moral Liberalism. Mind 110 (437):267-271.
     
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  18. Jeffrey Reiman (2001). John Rawls's New Conception of the Problem of Limited Government: Reply to Michael Zuckert. In Robert George (ed.), Natural Law, Liberalism, and Morality: Contemporary Essays. Oup Oxford.
     
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  19. Jeffrey Reiman (1999). George Sher, Approximate Justice. Journal of Value Inquiry 33 (4):577-581.
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  20. Jeffrey H. Reiman (1999). [Book Review] Critical Moral Liberalism, Theory and Practice. [REVIEW] Social Theory and Practice 25 (1):161-164.
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  21. Anita Allen, Lawrence C. Becker, Deryck Beyleveld, David Cummiskey, David DeGrazia, David M. Gallagher, Alan Gewirth, Virginia Held, Barbara Koziak, Donald Regan, Jeffrey Reiman, Henry Richardson, Beth J. Singer, Michael Slote, Edward Spence & James P. Sterba (1998). Gewirth: Critical Essays on Action, Rationality, and Community. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    As one of the most important ethicists to emerge since the Second World War, Alan Gewirth continues to influence philosophical debates concerning morality. In this ground-breaking book, Gewirth's neo-Kantianism, and the communitarian problems discussed, form a dialogue on the foundation of moral theory. Themes of agent-centered constraints, the formal structure of theories, and the relationship between freedom and duty are examined along with such new perspectives as feminism, the Stoics, and Sartre. Gewirth offers a picture of the philosopher's theory and (...)
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  22. Jeffrey Reiman (1998). Abortion, Infanticide, and the Changing Grounds of the Wrongness of Killing: Reply to Don Marquis's "Reiman on Abortion". Journal of Social Philosophy 29 (2):168-174.
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  23. Jeffrey Reiman (1998). Against Police Discretion: Reply to John Kleinig. Journal of Social Philosophy 29 (1):132-142.
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  24. Jeffrey Reiman (1998). Abortion and the Ways We Value Human Life. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    In Abortion and the Ways We Value Human Life, Jeffrey Reiman argues that an overlooked clue to the solution of the moral problem of abortion lies in the unusual way in which we value the lives of individual human beings_namely, that we value them irreplaceably. We think it is not only wrong to kill an innocent child or adult, but that it would not be made right by replacing the dead one with another living one, or even several. Reiman argues (...)
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  25. Jeffrey Reiman (1997). Review Essay/the Scope and Limits of Police Ethics. Criminal Justice Ethics 16 (2):41-45.
    John Kleinig, The Ethics of Policing Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996. viii + 335pp.
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  26. Jeffrey Reiman & Louis P. Pojman (1997). The Death Penalty: For and Against. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    Two distinguished social and political philosophers take opposing positions in this highly engaging work. Louis P. Pojman justifies the practice of execution by appealing to the principle of retribution while Jeffrey Reiman argues that although the death penalty is a just punishment for murder, we are not morally obliged to execute murderers.
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  27. Jeffrey Reiman (1996). Abortion, Infanticide, and the Asymmetric Value of Human Life. Journal of Social Philosophy 27 (3):181-200.
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  28. Jeffrey Reiman (1995). Postmodern Argumentation and Post-Postmodern Liberalism, with Comments on Levinas, Habermas, and Rawls. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 25 (sup1):251-272.
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  29. Jeffrey Reiman (1994). Drug Addiction, Liberal Virtue, and Moral Responsibility. In S. Luper-Foy C. Brown (ed.), Drugs, Morality, and the Law. Garland. 25--47.
     
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  30. Jeffrey Reiman (1993). The Impotency of the Potentiality Argument for Fetal Rights: Reply to Wilkins. Journal of Social Philosophy 24 (3):170-176.
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  31. Jeffrey Reiman (1992). The Birth of American Political Thought, 1763–87. Radical Philosophy Review of Books 1992 (6):57-61.
  32. Jeffrey Reiman (1991). What Ought "'Ought'implies 'Can'" Imply? Comments on James Sterba's How to Make People Just. Journal of Social Philosophy 22 (3):73-80.
  33. Jeffrey Reiman (1991). Liberalism and its Critics. Social Philosophy Today 6:217-236.
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  34. Jeffrey Reiman (1991). Moral Philosophy: The Critique of Capitalism and the Problem of Ideology. In Terrell Carver (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Marx. Cambridge University Press. 1--143.
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  35. Jeffrey Reiman (1990). The Death Penalty, Deterrence, and Horribleness. Social Theory and Practice 16 (2):261-272.
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  36. Jeffrey Reiman (1990). Why Worry About How Exploitation is Defined?: Reply to John Roemer. Social Theory and Practice 16 (1):101-113.
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  37. Jeffrey H. Reiman (1990). Justice and Modern Moral Philosophy. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  38. Jeffrey Reiman & Ernest Van Den Haag (1990). On the Common Saying That It is Better That Ten Guilty Persons Escape Than That One Innocent Suffer: Pro and Con. Social Philosophy and Policy 7 (2):226-248.
    In Zadig , published in 1748, Voltaire wrote of “the great principle that it is better to run the risk of sparing the guilty than to condemn the innocent.” At about the same time, Blackstone noted approvingly that “the law holds that it is better that ten guilty persons escape, than that one innocent suffer.” In 1824, Thomas Fielding cited the principle as an Italian proverb and a maxim of English law. John Stuart Mill endorsed it in an address to (...)
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  39. Jeffrey Reiman & Ernest Den Haavang (1990). On the Common Saying That It is Better That Ten Guilty Persons Escape Than That One Innocent Suffer: Pro and Con. Social Philosophy and Policy 7 (02):226-.
    In Zadig , published in 1748, Voltaire wrote of “the great principle that it is better to run the risk of sparing the guilty than to condemn the innocent.” At about the same time, Blackstone noted approvingly that “the law holds that it is better that ten guilty persons escape, than that one innocent suffer.” In 1824, Thomas Fielding cited the principle as an Italian proverb and a maxim of English law. John Stuart Mill endorsed it in an address to (...)
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  40. Jeffrey Reiman (1989). An Alternative to 'Distributive'marxism: Further Thoughts on Roemer, Cohen and Exploitation. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 19 (sup1):299-331.
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  41. Jeffrey Reiman (1987). The Marxian Critique of Criminal Justice. Criminal Justice Ethics 6 (1):30-50.
  42. Jeffrey Reiman (1987). Exploitation, Force, and the Moral Assessment of Capitalism: Thoughts on Roemer and Cohen. Philosophy and Public Affairs 16 (1):3-41.
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  43. Jeffrey Reiman (1985). The Social Contract and the Police Use of Deadly Force. In Frederick Elliston & Michael Feldberg (eds.), Moral Issues in Police Work. Rowman & Allanheld.
     
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  44. Jeffrey H. Reiman (1985). Justice, Civilization, and the Death Penalty: Answering Van den Haag. Philosophy and Public Affairs 14 (2):115-148.
  45. Jeffrey H. Reiman (1983). The Labor Theory of the Difference Principle. Philosophy and Public Affairs 12 (2):133-159.
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  46. Jeffrey H. Reiman (1981). The Fallacy of Libertarian Capitalism. Ethics 92 (1):85-95.
  47. Jeffrey H. Reiman (1981). The Possibility of a Marxian Theory of Justice. Canadian Journal of Philosophy, Supplementary Volume 7:307.
     
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  48. Jeffrey H. Reiman (1978). Autonomy, Authority, and Universalizability. Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 59 (1):85.
     
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  49. Jeffrey H. Reiman (1978). Anarchism and Nominalism: Wolff's Latest Obituary for Political Philosophy. Ethics 89 (1):95-110.
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  50. Jeffrey H. Reiman (1976). Privacy, Intimacy, and Personhood. Philosophy and Public Affairs 6 (1):26-44.
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