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Profile: John O'Neill
  1. John O'neill (unknown). Raya Dunayevskaya, "Philosophy and Revolution". [REVIEW] Telos 22.
     
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  2. John O'neill (forthcoming). Perception, Expression and History in the Philosophy of Merleau-Ponty. Social Research.
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  3. John O'Neill (2012). Editorial: The Ethics of Engineering. Environmental Values 21 (1):1-4.
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  4. John O'neill (2012). The Ethics of Engineering. Environmental Values 21 (1):1 - 4.
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  5. John O'Neill & Martin O'Neill (2012). Social Justice and the Future of Flood Insurance. Joseph Rowntree Foundation.
    What would be a fair model for flood insurance? Catastrophic flooding has become increasingly frequent in the UK and, with climate change, is likely to become even more frequent in the future. With the UK's current flood insurance regime ending in 2013, we argues that: -/- - there is an overwhelming case for rejecting a free market in flood insurance after 2013; - this market-based approach threatens to leave many thousands of properties uninsurable, leading to extensive social blight; - there (...)
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  6. Roseanna Bourke & John O'Neill (2010). Educating Teachers About a Code of Ethical Conduct. Ethics and Education 5 (2):159-172.
    Worldwide, there is a growing expectation that teachers will act in a ?professional? manner. Professionalism, in this regard, includes identification of a unique body of occupational knowledge, adherence to desirable standards of behaviour, processes to hold members to account and commitment to what the profession regards as morally right or good. In other words, as ethical conduct. Teaching ethically involves making reasoned decisions about what to do in order to achieve the most good for learners. Often, this involves a complex (...)
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  7. Hwa Yol Jung, Fred R. Dallmayr, Calvin O. Schrag, Norman K. Swazo, Kah Kyung Cho, Hwa Yol, Zhang Longxi, Yong Huang, Youngmin Kim, Michael Gardiner, John Francis Burke, Herbert Reid, Betsy Taylor, Patrick D. Murphy, Alice N. Benston, Kimberly W. Benston, Jeffrey Ethan Lee & John O'Neill (2009). Comparative Political Theory and Cross-Cultural Philosophy: Essays in Honor of Hwa Yol Jung. Lexington Books.
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  8. John O'Neill (2009). Labour, Nature, and Dependence. In Sandra Moog, Rob Stone & Ted Benton (eds.), Nature, Social Relations and Human Needs: Essays in Honour of Ted Benton. Palgrave Macmillan. 185.
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  9. John O'Neill (2009). Review of Mark Sagoff, The Economy of the Earth: Philosophy, Law, and the Environment, 2nd Edition. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2009 (11).
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  10. John O'neill (2008). Happiness and the Good Life. Environmental Values 17 (2):125 - 144.
    Holland argues that environmental deliberation should return to classical questions about the nature of the good life, understood as the worthwhile life. Holland's proposal contrasts with the revived hedonist conception of the good life which has been influential on environmentalism. The concept of the worthwhile life needs to be carefully distinguished from those of the happy life and the dutiful life. Holland's account of the worthwhile life captures the narrative dimension of human well-being which is revealed but inadequately addressed by (...)
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  11. John O'neill (2008). Without Finality. Environmental Values 17 (3):313 - 315.
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  12. John O'Neill & Thomas Uebel (2008). Logical Empiricism as Critical Theory? The Debate Continues. Analyse and Kritik 30 (2).
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  13. Elisabeth Nemeth, Stefan W. Schmitz, Thomas E. Uebel, Günther Chaloupek, John F. O'Neill, John F. O'neill & Peter Mooslechner (2007). Otto Neurath's Economics in Context. Springer Netherlands.
    The contributions to this sparkling new book conclude that Neurath touched on many of the most critical problems of economic theory during its formative years as a modern discipline.
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  14. John O'neill (2007). Beauty and the Bees. Environmental Values 16 (4):413 - 415.
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  15. John O'neill (2007). Pluralism and Economic Institutions. Vienna Circle Institute Yearbook 13:77-100.
    In a series of papers in Economica between 1941 and 1944 Hayek’s criticisms of socialist planning were directed at a set of assumptions about the social world and social science that he took to partly underpin the socialist project. Hayek’s epistemic arguments against planning and in defence of the market are deployed against the claims of ‘scientism’, ‘objectivism’ and ‘physicalism’ in the social sciences. These assumptions illustrate a pervasive version of the rationalist errors underlying socialist planning. They foster a form (...)
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  16. John O'neill (2006). Knowledge, Planning, and Markets: A Missing Chapter in the Socialist Calculation Debates. Economics and Philosophy 22 (1):55-78.
    This paper examines the epistemological arguments about markets and planning that emerged in a series of unpublished exchanges between Hayek and Neurath. The exchanges reveal problems for standard accounts of both the socialist calculation debates and logical empiricism. They also raise questions concerning the sources of ignorance and uncertainty in modern economies, and the role of market and non-market organisations in the distribution and coordination of limited knowledge, which remain relevant to contemporary debates in economics. Hayek had argued that Neurath's (...)
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  17. John O'Neill, Environmental Values Through Thick and Thin.
    A tension is sometimes evident between some philosophical and anthropological approaches to environmental values, in particular between philosophical aspirations for a thin, cosmopolitan moral language that transcends local culture, and anthropological aspirations to uncover a thick normative vocabulary that is local to particular cultures. The potential dangers in the philosophical project of presenting specific local understandings and evaluations of nature as universal are illustrated in other papers in this volume. However at the same time they also highlight a false a (...)
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  18. John O'Neill, Ecological Economics and the Politics of Knowledge : The Debate Between Hayek and Neurath.
    Hayek's epistemic arguments against planning were aimed not just against socialism but also the tradition of ecological economics. The concern with the physical preconditions of economic activity and defence of non-monetary measures in economic choice were expressions of the same rationalist illusion about the scope of human knowledge that underpinned the socialist project. Neurath's commitment to physicalism, in natura calculation and planning typified these errors. Neurath responded to these criticisms in unpublished notes and correspondence with Hayek. These highlighted the epistemological (...)
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  19. John O'Neill (2004). Marcuse's Maternal Ethic. In John Abromeit & W. Mark Cobb (eds.), Herbert Marcuse: A Critical Reader. Routledge.
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  20. John O'Neill & Thomas Uebel (2004). Horkheimer and Neurath: Restarting a Disrupted Debate. European Journal of Philosophy 12 (1):75–105.
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  21. John O'Neill, Socialism, Associations and the Market.
    Hayek's epistemic arguments against central planning and in defence of market economies have recently been redeployed by some market-socialists against more decentralized models of non-market socialism. This paper considers the cogency of these arguments through an examination of an unpublished exchange in the socialist calculation debates between Hayek and a proponent of non-market associational models of socialism, Otto Neurath. Contrary to the standard view of the debates, Neurath shared many of the assumptions of Hayek's epistemic arguments and similarly criticized technocratic (...)
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  22. Michael Albert, Robin Hahnel, David M. Kotz & John O'Neill (2002). In Defense of Participatory Economics. Science and Society 66 (1):7 - 28.
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  23. Pat Devine, David Laibman & John O'Neill (2002). Participatory Planning Through Negotiated Coordination. Science and Society 66 (1):72 - 93.
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  24. Wilson Carey McWilliams, Bob Pepperman Taylor, Bryan G. Norton, Robyn Eckersley, Joe Bowersox, J. Baird Callicott, Catriona Sandilands, John Barry, Andrew Light, Peter S. Wenz, Luis A. Vivanco, Tim Hayward, John O'Neill, Robert Paehlke, Timothy W. Luke, Robert Gottlieb & Charles T. Rubin (2002). Democracy and the Claims of Nature: Critical Perspectives for a New Century. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
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  25. John O'Neill, Comment on Albert and Hahnel.
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  26. John O'Neill, Comment on Devine.
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  27. John O'Neill, Deliberative Democracy and Environmental Policy.
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  28. John O'Neill (2002). Lewis and the Flawed Nihilist. Analysis 62 (275):223-225.
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  29. John O'Neill, Socialist Calculation and Environmental Valuation: Money, Markets and Ecology.
  30. John O'Neill (2002). The Rhetoric of Deliberation: Some Problems in Kantian Theories of Deliberative Democracy. Res Publica 8 (3):249-268.
    Deliberative or discursive models of democracy have recently enjoyed a revival in both political theory and policy practice. Against the picture of democracy as a procedure for aggregating and effectively meeting the given preference of individuals, deliberative theory offers a model of democracy as a forum through which judgements and preferences are formed and altered through reasoned dialogue between free and equal citizens. Much in the recent revival of deliberative democracy, especially that which comes through Habermas and Rawls, has Kantian (...)
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  31. John O'Neill (2002). Wilderness, Cultivation and Appropriation. Philosophy and Geography 5 (1):35 – 50.
    "Nature" and "wilderness" are central normative categories of environmentalism. Appeal to those categories has been subject to two lines of criticism: from constructivists who deny there is something called "nature" to be defended; from the environmental justice movement who point to the role of appeals to "nature" and "wilderness" in the appropriation of land of socially marginal populations. While these arguments often come together they are independent. This paper develops the second line of argument by placing recent appeals to "wilderness" (...)
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  32. John O'Neill, R. Kerry Turner & Ian Bateman (eds.) (2002). Environmental Ethics and Philosophy. [Edward Elgar Pub.].
  33. John O'Neill (2001). Chekov and the Egalitarian. Ratio 14 (2):165–170.
    What is it for a situation to be worse or better for someone? This paper considers an answer to that question which draws on a distinction implicit in a work of Chekhov between a happy and a worthwhile life. It examines the implications of that answer for recent debates about equality, outlining the virtues of a virtues-based egalitarianism.
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  34. John O'Neill, Ethics.
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  35. John O'neill (2001). 9 Essences and Markets. In Uskali Mäki (ed.), The Economic World View: Studies in the Ontology of Economics. Cambridge University Press.
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  36. John O'Neill, Environmental Virtues and Public Policy.
    The Aristotelian view that public institutions should aim at the good life is criticized on the grounds that it makes for an authoritarian politics that is incompatible with the pluralism of modem society. The criticism seems to have particular power against modem environmentalism, that it offers a local vision of the good life which fails to appreciate the variety of possible human relationships to the natural environment, andso, as a guide to public policy, it leads to green authoritarianism. This paper (...)
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  37. John O'Neill, Meta-Ethics.
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  38. John O'Neill, Markets and the Environment : The Solution is the Problem.
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  39. John O'Neill, Managing Without Prices : The Monetary Valuation of Biodiversity.
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  40. John O'Neill, Property, Care and Environment.
    One influential approach to environmental problems holds that their solution requires the definition of full liberal property rights over goods that will enable their value to be registered in actual or hypothetical markets. How adequate is that solution? In this paper I offer reasons to be sceptical, by placing recent liberal arguments in the context of older debates about property, in particular those concerned with the distribution of care. Although proposals for the extension of liberal property rights over environmental goods (...)
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  41. John O'Neill, Piyasa : Etik, Bilgi Ve Politika [Turkish Translation of The Market : Ethics, Knowledge and Politics].
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  42. John O'Neill, Representing People, Representing Nature, Representing the World.
    Problems of representation lie at the centre of recent experiments in deliberative democracy. The problems are not primarily social scientific questions concerning the statistical representiveness of small-scale deliberative institutions but normative questions about their political and ethical legitimacy. Experiments in deliberative democracy often rely for their representative legitimacy on appeals to the presence of members of different groups. However, they often do so without clear sources of authorisation and accountability from those represented. The representation of nonhumans and future generations in (...)
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  43. John O'Neill, Self-Interest.
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  44. John O'Neill, Sustainability : Ethics, Politics and the Environment.
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  45. John O'Neill (2001). Structure, Flow, and Balance in Montaigne's Essay" Of Idleness'. In Steve Martinot (ed.), Maps and Mirrors: Topologies of Art and Politics. Northwestern University Press. 28.
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  46. John O'Neill (2001). The Time(s) of the Gift. Angelaki 6 (2):41 – 48.
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  47. John O'Neill, J. C. Martinez-Alier & G. Munda, Theories and Methods in Ecological Economics : A Tentative Classification.
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  48. John O'neill (2000). Descartes' Theatre of Dis-Belief. Communication and Cognition. Monographies 33 (1-2):9-21.
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  49. John O'neill (2000). Meaning of a Disability: The Lived Experience of Paralysis by Albert B. Robillard. Body and Society 6 (2):101-102.
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  50. John O'Neill & Mary Walsh, Landscape Conflicts: Preferences, Identities and Rights.
    Landscapes are public environments in which different communities and individuals dwell and which matter to them in ways which are not always consistent. As such they are open to strong conflicts about what the future of landscapes ought to be and who has an entitlement to involvement in a decision about that future. How should such conflicts be resolved? One influential approach is that embodied in the practice of cost-benefit analysis: the strength of preferences for different landscapes is measured by (...)
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