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  1. Larry May, Kenneth Henley, Alistair Macleod, Rex Martin, David Duquette, Lucinda Peach, Helen Stacy, William Nelson, Steven Lee, Stephen Nathanson & Jonathan Schonsheck (2005). Universal Human Rights: Moral Order in a Divided World. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
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  2. Jonathan Schonsheck (2003). On Teaching Jean-Paul Sartre's No Exit. Teaching Philosophy 26 (3):219-246.
    In an effort to meet the challenge of teaching philosophy to non-majors by both keeping their attention and maintaining philosophical integrity, this paper defends an interpretation of Jean-Paul Sartre’s “No Exit” and articulates a method for teaching key concepts in existentialism, e.g. freedom, bad faith, authenticity, etc. The paper offers a “case study” method of teaching “No Exit” by providing three interpretations of the play: a literal interpretation, a philosophical interpretation that is ultimately regarded untenable, and a third interpretation that (...)
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  3. Jonathan Schonsheck (2000). Business Friends. Business Ethics Quarterly 10 (4):897-910.
    Quite frequently, business periodicals feature articles on the importance of building and maintaining a "network" of businessfriends. Typically, these articles offer practical suggestions for "networking." This article is a philosophical investigation of businessfriends, and business friendships. Relying upon Aristotle's classic analysis, I argue that business friendships are instances of"incomplete friendships for utility." Viewed in this way, much is revealed about what business friendships are; even more is revealedabout what business friendships are not. It is perfectly natural to say that business (...)
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  4. Jonathan Schonsheck (1994). On Criminalization an Essay in the Philosophy of the Criminal Law.
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  5. Jonathan Schonsheck (1993). Rod L. Evans and Irwin M. Berent, Drug Legalization: For and Against Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 13 (2):89-91.
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  6. Jonathan Schonsheck (1993). Rod L. Evans and Irwin M. Berent, Drug Legalization: For and Against. [REVIEW] Philosophy in Review 13:89-91.
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  7. Jonathan Schonsheck (1991). Deconstructing Community Self-Paternalism. Law and Philosophy 10 (1):29 - 49.
    Typically the justification of criminal statutes is based on "liberty-limiting principles" -- e.g., the Harm Principle, the Offense Principle, Legal Paternalism, Legal Moralism, etc. Two philosophers of the criminal law, however -- Richard J. Arneson and Cass R. Sunstein -- take an entirely different tack. Both countenance the use of the criminal law to foreclose one's future options, seeking to preserve one's "true self" from the temptations of one's baser desires. (For reasons which become clear, I call this "community self-paternalism".) (...)
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  8. Jonathan Schonsheck (1991). Nuclear Stalemate: A Superior Escape From the Dilemmas of Deterrence. Philosophy and Public Affairs 20 (1):35-51.
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  9. Jonathan Schonsheck (1990). Drawing the Cave and Teaching the Divided Line. Teaching Philosophy 13 (4):373-377.
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  10. Jonathan Schonsheck (1989). On Various Hypocrisies of the Drugs in Sports Scandal. Philosophical Forum 20 (4):247-285.
     
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  11. Jonathan Schonsheck (1988). Human Nature, Innateness, and Violence Against Wornen. Social Philosophy Today 1:287-297.
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  12. Jonathan Schonsheck (1987). A Flight of Fancy on The Tangled Wing or How Not to Argue for More Women in Positions of Power. Journal of Applied Philosophy 4 (1):95-100.
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  13. Jonathan Schonsheck (1987). The End of Innocents: An Array of Arguments for the Moral Permissibility of a Retaliatory Nuclear Strike. Journal of Social Philosophy 18 (2):14-25.
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  14. Jonathan Schonsheck (1987). Hostages or Shields? An Alternative Conception of Noncombatants and Its Implications as Regards the Morality of Nuclear Deterrence. Public Affairs Quarterly 1 (2):21-34.
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  15. Jonathan Schonsheck (1987). Wrongful Threats, Wrongful Intentions, and Moral Judgements About Nuclear Weapons Policies. The Monist 70 (3):330-356.
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  16. Jonathan Schonsheck (1986). Philosophical Scrutiny of the Strategic 'Defence' Initiatives. Journal of Applied Philosophy 3 (2):151-166.
    Many people have misgivings about the strategy of nuclear deterrence. Some of those misgivings centre on issues of effectiveness: safety depends entirely upon the dissuasion of an adversary. Other misgivings centre on moral concerns: the essence of deterrence is the threat, and the conditional intention, to kill millions of noncombatants. US President Reagan's Strategic Defence Initiative promised an alternative to deterrence, a strategic posture of interception of an adversary's weapons rather than preclusion of the decision to attack. It is conceived (...)
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