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John Broome [74]John P. Broome [2]
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Profile: John Broome (Oxford University)
  1. John Broome, Paper on the Ethics of Climate Change.
    commissioned for the Stern Review of the Economics of Climate Change.
     
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  2. John Broome, Valuing Policies in Response to Climate Change: Some Ethical Issues'.
     
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  3. John Broome (forthcoming). Equality Versus Priority: A Useful Distinction. In Daniel Wikler (ed.), Fairness and Goodness in Health. World Health Organization.
  4. John Broome, Requirements. Hommage à Wlodek; 60 Philosophical Papers Dedicated to Wlodek Rabinowicz.
    The object of this paper is to explore the intersection of two issues – both of them of considerable interest in their own right. The first concerns the role that feasibility considerations play in constraining normative claims – claims, say, about what we (individually and collectively) ought to do and to be. This issue has particular relevance for the confrontation of moral philosophy with economics (and social science more generally). The second issue concerns whether normative claims are to be understood (...)
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  5. John Broome (2013). Practical Reasoning and Inference. In David Bakhurst, Margaret Olivia Little & Brad Hooker (eds.), Thinking About Reasons: Themes From the Philosophy of Jonathan Dancy. Oxford University Press. 286.
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  6. John Broome (2013). Rationality Through Reasoning. Wiley-Blackwell.
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  7. John Broome (2012). Climate Matters. W. W. Norton.
    Esteemed philosopher John Broome avoids the familiar ideological stances on climate change policy and examines the issue through an invigorating new lens. As he considers the moral dimensions of climate change, he reasons clearly through what universal standards of goodness and justice require of us, both as citizens and as governments. His conclusions—some as demanding as they are logical—will challenge and enlighten. Eco-conscious readers may be surprised to hear they have a duty to offset all their carbon emissions, while policy (...)
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  8. John Broome (2012). Comments on Boghossian. Philosophical Studies (1):1-7.
  9. John Broome, The Public and Private Morality of Climate Change.
    The Tanner Lectures are a collection of educational and scientific discussions relating to human values. Conducted by leaders in their fields, the lectures are presented at prestigious educational facilities around the world.
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  10. John Broome (2012). Williams on Ought. In Ulrike Heuer & Gerald Lang (eds.), Luck, Value, and Commitment: Themes From the Ethics of Bernard Williams. Oxford University Press, Usa.
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  11. John P. Broome & Patrice Preston-Grimes (2012). Open for Business. Journal of Social Studies Research 35 (1):39-55.
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  12. John P. Broome & Patrice Preston-Grimes (2011). Open for Business: Learning Economics Through Social Interaction in a Student-Operated Store. Journal of Social Studies Research 35 (1):39-55.
    This study examines teaching and learning economics and entrepreneurship through a student-run Montessori middle school store. By designing and managing a school store, students created a "community of practice" to learn economics concepts in their daily environment. Questions guiding this study were: (a) How do students' social-interactions in a Montessori middle school student-operated business demonstrate economics content knowledge? (b) How do students' social-interactions in a Montessori middle school student-operated business demonstrate economics skills? (c) How do students' business roles in the (...)
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  13. John Broome (2010). No Argument Against the Continuity of Value: Reply to Dorsey. Utilitas 22 (4):494-496.
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  14. John Broome (2009). Motivation. Theoria 75 (2):79-99.
    I develop a scheme for the explanation of rational action. I start from a scheme that may be attributed to Thomas Nagel in The Possibility of Altruism , and develop it step by step to arrive at a sharper and more accurate scheme. The development includes a progressive refinement of the notion of motivation. I end by explaining the role of reasoning within the scheme.
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  15. John Broome (2009). Reply to Rabinowicz. Philosophical Issues 19 (1):412-417.
  16. John Broome (2009). Reply to Vallentyne. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 78 (3):747-752.
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  17. John Broome (2009). The Unity of Reasoning. In Simon Robertson (ed.), Spheres of Reason. Oxford University Press.
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  18. John Broome (2008). Reply to Southwood, Kearns and Star, and Cullity. Ethics 119 (1):96-108.
  19. John Broome (2008). Why Economics Needs Ethical Theory. In Kaushik Basu & Ravi Kanbur (eds.), Arguments for a Better World: Essays in Honor of Amartya Sen: Volume I: Ethics, Welfare, and Measurement and Volume Ii: Society, Institutions, and Development. Oup Oxford.
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  20. John Broome (2007). Does Rationality Consist in Responding Correctly to Reasons? Journal of Moral Philosophy 4 (3):349-374.
    Some philosophers think that rationality consists in responding correctly to reasons, or alternatively in responding correctly to beliefs about reasons. This paper considers various possible interpretations of ‘responding correctly to reasons’ and of ‘responding correctly to beliefs about reasons’, and concludes that rationality consists in neither, under any interpretation. It recognizes that, under some interpretations, rationality does entail responding correctly to beliefs about reasons. That is: necessarily, if you are rational you respond correctly to your beliefs about reasons.
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  21. John Broome (2007). Is Rationality Normative? Disputatio 2 (23):161-178.
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  22. John Broome (2007). Replies. Economics and Philosophy 23 (1):115-124.
  23. John Broome (2007). Reply to Jones-Lee. Economics and Philosophy 23 (3):385-387.
  24. John Broome (2007). Reply to Qizilbash. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 75 (1):152–157.
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  25. John Broome (2007). Wide or Narrow Scope? Mind 116 (462):359-370.
    This paper is a response to ‘Why Be Rational?’ by Niko Kolodny. Kolodny argues that we have no reason to satisfy the requirements of rationality. His argument assumes that these requirements have a logically narrow scope. To see what the question of scope turns on, this comment provides a semantics for ‘requirement’. It shows that requirements of rationality have a wide scope, at least under one sense of ‘requirement’. Consequently Kolodny's conclusion cannot be derived.
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  26. John Broome (2007). Book Symposium. Philosophical Books 48 (4):289-291.
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  27. John Broome (2007). Reply to Bradley and McCarthy. Philosophical Books 48 (4):320-328.
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  28. John Broome (2006). Reasoning with Preferences? Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 59 (59):183-208.
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  29. John Broome (2005). Does Rationality Give Us Reasons? Philosophical Issues 15 (1):321–337.
  30. John Broome (2005). Should We Value Population? Journal of Political Philosophy 13 (4):399-413.
  31. John Broome (2004). Reasons. In R. Jay Wallace (ed.), Reason and Value: Themes From the Moral Philosophy of Joseph Raz. Oxford University Press. 2004--28.
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  32. John Broome (2004). The Value of Living Longer. In Sudhir Anand, Fabienne Peter & Amartya Sen (eds.), Public Health, Ethics, and Equity. Oup. 243--260.
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  33. John Broome (2004). Weighing Lives. Oxford University Press.
    We are often faced with choices that involve the weighing of people's lives against each other, or the weighing of lives against other good things. These are choices both for individuals and for societies. A person who is terminally ill may have to choose between palliative care and more aggressive treatment, which will give her a longer life but at some cost in suffering. We have to choose between the convenience to ourselves of road and air travel, and the lives (...)
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  34. John Broome (2003). Peter Singer. In Nicholas Owen (ed.), Human Rights, Human Wrongs: Oxford Amnesty Lectures 2001. Oup Oxford.
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  35. John Broome (2002). Practical Reasoning. In José Luis Bermúdez & Alan Millar (eds.), Reason and Nature: Essays in the Theory of Rationality. Oxford University Press. 85--111.
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  36. John Broome (2001). Are Intentions Reasons? And How Should We Cope with Incommensurable Values. In Christopher W. Morris & Arthur Ripstein (eds.), Practical Rationality and Preference: Essays for David Gauthier. Cambridge University Press. 98--120.
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  37. John Broome (2001). Normative Practical Reasoning: John Broome. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 75 (1):175–193.
    Practical reasoning is a process of reasoning that concludes in an intention. One example is reasoning from intending an end to intending what you believe is a necessary means: 'I will leave the next buoy to port; in order to do that I must tack; so I'll tack', where the first and third sentences express intentions and the second sentence a belief. This sort of practical reasoning is supported by a valid logical derivation, and therefore seems uncontrovertible. A more contentious (...)
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  38. John Broome (2001). Papers in Ethics and Social Philosophy. David Lewis. Mind 110 (439):781-783.
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  39. John Broome (2000). Incommensurable values. In Roger Crisp & Brad Hooker (eds.), Well-Being and Morality: Essays in Honour of James Griffin. Clarendon Press. 21--38.
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  40. John Broome (1999). Ethics Out of Economics. Cambridge University Press.
    Many economic problems are also ethical problems: should we value economic equality? how much should we care about preserving the environment? how should medical resources be divided between saving life and enhancing life? This book examines some of the practical issues that lie between economics and ethics, and shows how utility theory can contribute to ethics. John Broome's work has, unusually, combined sophisticated economic and philosophical expertise, and Ethics Out of Economics brings together some of his most important essays, augmented (...)
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  41. John Broome (1999). Normative Requirements. Ratio 12 (4):398–419.
    Normative requirements are often overlooked, but they are central features of the normative world. Rationality is often thought to consist in acting for reasons, but following normative requirements is also a major part of rationality. In particular, correct reasoning – both theoretical and practical – is governed by normative requirements rather than by reasons. This article explains the nature of normative requirements, and gives examples of their importance. It also describes mistakes that philosophers have made as a result of confusing (...)
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  42. John Broome & Wlodek Rabinowicz (1999). Backwards Induction in the Centipede Game. Analysis 59 (264):237–242.
    The standard backward-induction reasoning in a game like the centipede assumes that the players maintain a common belief in rationality throughout the game. But that is a dubious assumption. Suppose the first player X didn't terminate the game in the first round; what would the second player Y think then? Since the backwards-induction argument says X should terminate the game, and it is supposed to be a sound argument, Y might be entitled to doubt X's rationality. Alternatively, Y might doubt (...)
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  43. John Broome (1998). Kamm on Fairness. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 58 (4):955-961.
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  44. John Broome (1998). Review: Kamm on Fairness. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 58 (4):955 - 961.
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  45. John Broome (1997). Is Incommensurability Vagueness? In Ruth Chang (ed.), Incommensurability, Incomparability and Practical Reason. Harvard University Press.
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  46. John Broome (1997). Reasons and Motivation: John Broome. Aristotelian Society Supplementary Volume 71 (1):131–146.
    Derek Parfit takes an externalist and cognitivist view about normative reasons. I shall explore this view and add some arguments that support it. But I shall also raise a doubt about it at the end.
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  47. John Broome (1996). More Pain or Less? Analysis 56 (2):116-118.
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  48. Dale Jamieson & John Broome (1996). Counting the Cost of Global Warming. Philosophical Quarterly 46 (183):263.
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  49. Christopher W. Morris, John Broome & Philippe Mongin (1996). Obituary. Economics and Philosophy 12 (02):251-.
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