Search results for 'Judy A. Kyle' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  16
    James A. Shymansky & William C. Kyle (1988). A Summary of Research in Science Education—1986. Part III. Science Education 72 (3):349-402.
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  2. James A. Shymansky & William C. Kyle (1988). A Summary of Research in Science Education—1986. Part II. Science Education 72 (3):299-348.
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  3. Brent G. Kyle (2013). Knowledge as a Thick Concept: Explaining Why the Gettier Problem Arises. Philosophical Studies 165 (1):1-27.
    The Gettier problem has stymied epistemologists. But, whether or not this problem is resolvable, we still must face an important question: Why does the Gettier problem arise in the first place? So far, philosophers have seen it as either a problem peculiar to the concept of knowledge, or else an instance of a general problem about conceptual analysis. But I would like to steer a middle course. I argue that the Gettier problem arises because knowledge is a thick concept, and (...)
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  4.  3
    Gaye Kyle (2008). Using Anonymized Reflection To Teach Ethics: A Pilot Study. Nursing Ethics 15 (1):6-16.
    Anonymized reflection was employed as an innovative way of teaching ethics in order to enhance students' ability in ethical decision making during a `Care of the Dying Patient and Family' module. Both qualitative and quantitative data were collected from the first two student cohorts who experienced anonymized reflection ( n = 24). The themes identified were the richness and relevance of scenarios, small-group work and a team approach to teaching. Students indicated that they preferred this style of teaching. This finding (...)
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  5.  61
    Brent G. Kyle (2015). Review of 'The Lewd, the Rude, and the Nasty: A Study of Thick Concepts in Ethics' by Pekka Väyrynen. [REVIEW] Philosophical Quarterly 65 (260):576-582.
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  6.  27
    Sheldon Krimsky, L. S. Rothenberg, P. Stott & G. Kyle (1996). Financial Interests of Authors in Scientific Journals: A Pilot Study of 14 Publications. Science and Engineering Ethics 2 (4):395-410.
    Disclosure of financial interests in scientific research is the centerpiece of the new conflict of interest regulations issued by the U.S. Public Health Service and the National Science Foundation that became effective October 1, 1995. Several scientific journals have also established financial disclosure requirements for contributors. This paper measures the frequency of selected financial interests held among authors of certain types of scientific publications and assesses disclosure practices of authors. We examined 1105 university authors (first and last cited) from Massachusetts (...)
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  7.  89
    Brent G. Kyle (2013). Punishing and Atoning: A New Critique of Penal Substitution. International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 74 (2):201-218.
    The doctrine of penal substitution claims that it was good (or required) for God to punish in response to human sin, and that Christ received this punishment in our stead. I argue that this doctrine’s central factual claim—that Christ was punished by God—is mistaken. In order to punish someone, one must at least believe the recipient is responsible for an offense. But God surely did not believe the innocent Christ was responsible for an offense, let alone the offense of human (...)
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  8. Ronald A. T. Judy (2003). Kant and Knowledge of Disappearing Expression. In Tommy Lee Lott & John P. Pittman (eds.), A Companion to African-American Philosophy. Blackwell Pub.
     
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  9. Brent G. Kyle (2013). How Are Thick Terms Evaluative? Philosophers' Imprint 13 (1):1-20.
    Ethicists are typically willing to grant that thick terms (e.g. ‘courageous’ and ‘murder’) are somehow associated with evaluations. But they tend to disagree about what exactly this relationship is. Does a thick term’s evaluation come by way of its semantic content? Or is the evaluation pragmatically associated with the thick term (e.g. via conversational implicature)? In this paper, I argue that thick terms are semantically associated with evaluations. In particular, I argue that many thick concepts (if not all) conceptually entail (...)
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  10.  2
    Henry Alexander, Peter Arnold, Muriel Bebeau, Brenda Jo Bredemeier, Eamonn Callan, Jerrold Coombs, Janet Edwards, Marilyn Johnson, Judy Kyle & Charles Levine (1996). JME Referees in 1995. Journal of Moral Education 25 (2):241.
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  11. José Luis Ferreira (2010). Monty Hall Drives a Wedge Between Judy Benjamin and the Sleeping Beauty: A Reply to Bovens. Analysis 70 (3):473 - 481.
    Consider van Fraassen's ( 1981) Judy Benjamin (JB) problem. Judy is dropped in an area that is divided vertically in Blue (B) and Red (R) and horizontally in Headquarters (Q) and Second Company (S). These divisions define four quadrants, as in Figure 1 (roman script headings). Judy initially believes that there is an equal chance of being in each quadrant. She is then told by a fully reliable source that if she is in R, then there is (...)
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  12. Suzanne Le-May Sheffield (2012). Judy A. Hayden .The New Science and Women's Literary Discourse: Prefiguring Frankenstein. Xvi + 263 Pp., Illus., Bibl., Index. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2011. $85. [REVIEW] Isis 103 (1):178-179.
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  13.  72
    Igor Douven & Jan-Willem Romeijn (2011). A New Resolution of the Judy Benjamin Problem. Mind 120 (479):637 - 670.
    A paper on how to adapt your probabilisitc beliefs when learning a conditional.
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  14. Margaret Schabas (1998). Statistical Visions in Time: A History of Time Series Analysis, 1662-1938 by Judy L. Klein. [REVIEW] Isis: A Journal of the History of Science 89 (4):706-706.
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  15. Luc Bovens (2010). Judy Benjamin is a Sleeping Beauty. Analysis 70 (1):23-26.
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  16.  4
    William Rumsey & Chris Lang (2000). Science for Primary School: The Physics Knowledge. Kyle Forinash is a Professor of Physics at Indiana University Southeast. He Ob-Tained His PhD in Physics From the University of Georgia. His Most Recent Research has Been in Non-Linear Dynamics of Discrete Systems. [REVIEW] Science and Education 9:487-488.
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  17.  11
    Jack Coulehan (2000). A Suitable Measure of Redemption: Poems and Commentaries by Richard Berlin, Judy Schaefer, Audrey Shafer, John Graham-Pole, and John Wright. Journal of Medical Humanities 21 (4):189-198.
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  18. E. F. Denison, P. Dickens, D. Dickson, Frank Dietz, F. R. Dropper, J. S. Dryzek, Rene Dubos, R. Dumont, P. Dunleavy & R. Dworkin (1993). Ernst-Porken, M. 133 Evans, Judy 179, 232 Fabricant, S. 124 Feenberg, A. 74 Firestone, Shulamith 178–9. In Andrew Dobson & Paul Lucardie (eds.), The Politics of Nature: Explorations in Green Political Theory. Routledge
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  19. Paul N. Edwards (1998). Virtual Machines, Virtual Infrastructures: The New Historiography of Information TechnologyComputer: A History of the Information MachineMartin Campbell-Kelly William AsprayInformation Technology as Business History: Issues in the History and Management of ComputersJames W. CortadaTransforming Computer Technology: Information Processing for the Pentagon, 1962-1986Arthur L. Norberg Judy E. O'NeillWhere Wizards Stay Up Late: The Origins of the InternetKatie Hafner Matthew LyonTrapped in the Net: The Unanticipated Consequences of ComputerizationGene I. RochlinThe Trouble with Computers: Usefulness, Usability, and ProductivityThomas K. Landauer. [REVIEW] Isis 89 (1):93-99.
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  20. Mari Williams (1994). R. P. T. Davenport-Hines and Judy Slinn, Glaxo: A History to 1962. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992. Pp. Xiv + 405. ISBN 0-521-41539-X. £55.00. [REVIEW] British Journal for the History of Science 27 (2):240.
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  21. Judy A. Trevena & Jeff G. Miller (2002). Cortical Movement Preparation Before and After a Conscious Decision to Move. Consciousness and Cognition 10 (2):162-90.
    The idea that our conscious decisions determine our actions has been challenged by a report suggesting that the brain starts to prepare for a movement before the person concerned has consciously decided to move . Libet et al. claimed that their results show that our actions are not consciously initiated. The current article describes two experiments in which we attempted to replicate Libet et al.'s comparison of participants' movement-related brain activity with the reported times of their decisions to move and (...)
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  22. Timothy Perrine (2015). A Note on Johnson’s ‘A Refutation of Skeptical Theism’. Sophia 54 (1):35-43.
    In a recent article, David Kyle Johnson has claimed to have provided a ‘refutation’ of skeptical theism. Johnson’s refutation raises several interesting issues. But in this note, I focus on only one—an implicit principle Johnson uses in his refutation to update probabilities after receiving new evidence. I argue that this principle is false. Consequently, Johnson’s refutation, as it currently stands, is undermined.
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  23.  41
    Stefan Lukits (2013). The Principle of Maximum Entropy and a Problem in Probability Kinematics. Synthese 191 (7):1-23.
    Sometimes we receive evidence in a form that standard conditioning (or Jeffrey conditioning) cannot accommodate. The principle of maximum entropy (MAXENT) provides a unique solution for the posterior probability distribution based on the intuition that the information gain consistent with assumptions and evidence should be minimal. Opponents of objective methods to determine these probabilities prominently cite van Fraassen’s Judy Benjamin case to undermine the generality of maxent. This article shows that an intuitive approach to Judy Benjamin’s case supports (...)
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  24.  18
    Earl D. Honeycutt, Judy A. Siguaw & Tammy G. Hunt (1995). Business Ethics and Job-Related Constructs: A Cross-Cultural Comparison of Automotive Salespeople. Journal of Business Ethics 14 (3):235 - 248.
    Although a number of articles have addressed ethical perceptions and behaviors, few studies have examined ethics across cultures. This research focuses on measuring the job satisfaction, customer orientation, ethics, and ethical training of automotive salespersons in the U.S. and Taiwan. The relationships of these variables to salesperson performance were also investigated. Ethics training was found to be negatively related to perceived levels of ethicalness and performance. High performance U.S. salespeople reported high ethical behavior, while the opposite was true in Taiwan. (...)
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  25.  1
    Kate M. Tan, Felicity S. Flack, Natasha L. Bear & Judy A. Allen (2015). An Evaluation of a Data Linkage Training Workshop for Research Ethics Committees. BMC Medical Ethics 16 (1):13.
    In Australia research projects proposing the use of linked data require approval by a Human Research Ethics Committee . A sound evaluation of the ethical issues involved requires understanding of the basic mechanics of data linkage, the associated benefits and risks, and the legal context in which it occurs. The rapidly increasing number of research projects utilising linked data in Australia has led to an urgent need for enhanced capacity of HRECs to review research applications involving this emerging research methodology. (...)
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  26.  24
    Paul Thompson & Kyle Whyte (2012). What Happens to Environmental Philosophy in a Wicked World? Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 25 (4):485-498.
    What is the significance of the wicked problems framework for environmental philosophy? In response to wicked problems, environmental scientists are starting to welcome the participation of social scientists, humanists, and the creative arts. We argue that the need for interdisciplinary approaches to wicked problems opens up a number of tasks that environmental philosophers have every right to undertake. The first task is for philosophers to explore new and promising ways of initiating philosophical research through conducting collaborative learning processes on environmental (...)
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  27.  10
    Andrei A. Buckareff (2009). Escapism, Religious Luck, and Divine Reasons for Action: Andrei A. Buckareff & Allen Plug. Religious Studies 45 (1):63-72.
    In our paper, ‘Escaping hell: divine motivation and the problem of hell’, we defended a theory of hell that we called ‘escapism’. We argued that, given God's just and loving character, it would be most rational for Him to maintain an open-door policy to those who are in hell, allowing them an unlimited number of chances to be reconciled with God and enjoy communion with Him. In this paper we reply to two recent objections to our original paper. The first (...)
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  28.  1
    Ann M. Heesters, Daniel Z. Buchman, Kyle W. Anstey, Jennifer A. H. Bell, Barbara J. Russell & Linda Wright (forthcoming). Power of Attorney for Research: The Need for a Clear Legal Mechanism. Public Health Ethics:phw035.
    A recent article in this journal described practical and conceptual difficulties faced by public health researchers studying scabies outbreaks in British residential care facilities. Their study population was elderly, decisionally incapacitated residents, many of whom lacked a legally appropriate decision-maker for healthcare decisions. The researchers reported difficulties securing Research Ethics Committee approval. As practicing healthcare ethicists working in a large Canadian research hospital, we are familiar with this challenge and welcomed the authors’ invitation to join the discussion of the ‘outstanding (...)
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  29.  15
    Lawrence Busch & Kyle Whyte (2012). On the Peculiarity of Standards: A Reply to Thompson. Philosophy and Technology 25 (2):243-248.
    Abstract As Paul B. Thompson suggests in his recent seminal paper, “‘There’s an App for That’: Technical Standards and Commodification by Technological Means,” technical standards restructure property (and other social) relations. He concludes with the claim that the development of technical standards of commodification can serve purposes with bad effects such as “the rise of the factory system and the deskilling of work” or progressive effects such as how “technical standards for animal welfare… discipline the unwanted consequences of market forces.” (...)
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  30.  7
    Roberta A. Davilla & Judy C. Pearson (1994). Children's Perspectives of the Family: A Phenomenological Inquiry. [REVIEW] Human Studies 17 (3):325 - 341.
    As researchers and as adults, caution must be maintained in perpetuating the rational approach to all family experience. Limiting the study of the family to the adult and, more communicatively competent, older siblings creates an artificial barrier that blocks insight into early childhood socialization practices and understandings.This study has raised the notion that children have valuable experiences that they quickly learn, embody, re-produce, and can present to researchers. As family members, they create and perpetuate those practices that reify the patriarchal (...)
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  31. Judy Gammelgaard (2010). Betweenity: A Discussion of the Concept of Borderline. Routledge.
    From its inception psychoanalysis has sought to effect a cure through the therapeutic relationship between analyst and analysand. _Betweenity _looks at what happens when the established framework of the psychoanalytic process is challenged by those with borderline personalities. In this book Judy Gammelgaard looks at how we might understand the analysand who is unable to engage with therapy and how we might bring them to a point where they are able to do so. Areas of discussion include: the border (...)
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  32.  22
    Robin Hanson, A Manipulator Can Aid Prediction Market Accuracy.
    Prediction markets are low volume speculative markets whose prices offer informative forecasts on particular policy topics. Observers worry that traders may attempt to mislead decision makers by manipulating prices. We adapt a Kyle-style market microstructure model to this case, adding a manipulator with an additional quadratic preference regarding the price. In this model, when other traders are uncertain about the manipulator’s target price, the mean target price has no effect on prices, and increases in the variance of the target (...)
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  33. Stathis Psillos (2001). Predictive Similarity and the Success of Science: A Reply to Stanford. Philosophy of Science 68 (3):346-355.
    P. Kyle Stanford (2000) attempts to offer a truth-linked explanation of the success of science which, he thinks, can be welcome to antirealists. He proposes an explanation of the success of a theory T1 in terms of its predictive similarity to the true theory T of the relevant domain. After raising some qualms about the supposed antirealist credentials of Stanford's account, I examine his explanatory story in some detail and show that it fails to offer a satisfactory explanation of (...)
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  34. Emma Ruttkamp-Bloem (2013). Re-Enchanting Realism in Debate with Kyle Stanford. Journal for General Philosophy of Science / Zeitschrift für Allgemeine Wissenschaftstheorie 44 (1):201-224.
    In this article, against the background of a notion of ‘assembled’ truth, the evolutionary progressiveness of a theory is suggested as novel and promising explanation for the success of science. A new version of realism in science, referred to as ‘naturalised realism’ is outlined. Naturalised realism is ‘fallibilist’ in the unique sense that it captures and mimics the self-corrective core of scientific knowledge and its progress. It is argued that naturalised realism disarms Kyle Stanford’s anti-realist ‘new induction’ threats by (...)
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  35.  45
    Ioannis Votsis (2007). Review of Kyle Stanford’s Exceeding Our Grasp: Science, History and the Problem of Unconceived Alternatives. [REVIEW] International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 21 (1):103 – 106.
    In recent years, two challenges stand out against scientific realism: the argument from the underdetermination of theories by evidence (UTE) and the pessimistic induction argument (PI). In his book, Kyle Stanford accepts the gravity of these challenges, but argues that the most serious and powerful challenge to scientific realism has been neglected. The problem of unconceived alternatives (PUA), as he calls it, is introduced in chapter one and refined in chapter two. In short, PUA holds that throughout history scientists (...)
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  36.  37
    Timothy D. Lyons (2014). A Historically Informed Modus Ponens Against Scientific Realism: Articulation, Critique, and Restoration. International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 27 (4):369-392.
    There are two primary arguments against scientific realism, one pertaining to underdetermination, the other to the history of science. While these arguments are usually treated as altogether distinct, P. Kyle Stanford's ‘problem of unconceived alternatives’ constitutes one kind of synthesis: I propose that Stanford's argument is best understood as a broad modus ponens underdetermination argument, into which he has inserted a unique variant of the historical pessimistic induction. After articulating three criticisms against Stanford's argument and the evidence that he (...)
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  37.  10
    Judy Rashotte & F. A. Carnevale (2004). Medical and Nursing Clinical Decision Making: A Comparative Epistemological Analysis. Nursing Philosophy 5 (2):160-174.
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  38.  71
    Stathis Psillos, How to Be a Scientific Realist: A Proposal to Empiricists.
    The thought that there is a way to reconcile empiricism with a realist stance towards scientific theories, avoiding instrumentalism and without fearing that this will lead straight to metaphysics, seems very promising. This paper aims to articulate this thought. It consists of two parts. The first (sections 2 and 3) will articulate how empiricism can go for scientific realism without metaphysical anxiety. It will draw on the work of Moritz Schlick, Hans Reichenbach and Herbert Feigl to develop an indispensability argument (...)
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  39.  2
    J. Galen Buckwalter, Brian Castellani, Bruce Mcewen, Arun S. Karlamangla, Albert A. Rizzo, Bruce John, Kyle O'donnell & Teresa Seeman (forthcoming). Allostatic Load as a Complex Clinical Construct: A Case-Based Computational Modeling Approach. Complexity:n/a-n/a.
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  40.  3
    Stephen F. Davis, Kimberly J. Hoskinson, Kyle A. Wilder, Julie A. Sander, R. Kurt Larsen & Megan Knapp (1988). A Cross-Species Analysis of the Aversiveness of Denatonium Saccharide and Quinine. Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 26 (5):419-422.
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  41.  4
    Judy Rashotte RN MScN & F. A. Carnevale RN PhD (2004). Medical and Nursing Clinical Decision Making: A Comparative Epistemological Analysis. Nursing Philosophy 5 (2):160–174.
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  42. Kyle A. Fraser (2002). Aristoteles Ex Aristoteles: A Respondeto the Analytical Reconstruction of Aristotelian Ontology. Dionysius 20:51-70.
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  43. Albrecht Classen (ed.) (2010). Laughter in the Middle Ages and Early Modern Times: Epistemology of a Fundamental Human Behavior, its Meaning, and Consequences. Walter de Gruyter.
    Introduction: Laughter as an expression of human nature in the Middle Ages and the early modern period: literary, historical, theological, philosophical, and psychological reflections -- Judith Hagen. Laughter in Procopius's wars -- Livnat Holtzman. "Does God really laugh?": appropriate and inappropriate descriptions of God in Islamic traditionalist theology -- Daniel F. Pigg. Laughter in Beowulf: ambiguity, ambivalence, and group identity formation -- Mark Burde. The parodia sacra problem and medieval comic studies -- Olga V. Trokhimenko. Women's laughter and gender politics (...)
     
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  44. William Franke (2014). A Philosophy of the Unsayable. University of Notre Dame Press.
    In _A Philosophy of the Unsayable_, William Franke argues that the encounter with what exceeds speech has become the crucial philosophical issue of our time. He proposes an original philosophy pivoting on analysis of the limits of language. The book also offers readings of literary texts as poetically performing the philosophical principles it expounds. Franke engages with philosophical theologies and philosophies of religion in the debate over negative theology and shows how apophaticism infiltrates the thinking even of those who attempt (...)
     
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  45.  2
    Virginia Heckert (2011). Some Aesthetic Decisions: The Photographs of Judy Fiskin. J. Paul Getty Museum.
    "A monograph of the work of Los Angeles-based artist Judy Fiskin.
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  46. Kyle A. Roberts (2015). Kierkegaard Reception in Modern Theology: A Review and Assessment. Kierkegaard Studies Yearbook 20 (1).
    Name der Zeitschrift: Kierkegaard Studies Yearbook Jahrgang: 20 Heft: 1 Seiten: 301-320.
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  47. J. David Smith, Deborah G. Kemler, Lisa A. Grohskopf Nelson, Terry Appleton, Mary K. Mullen, Judy S. Deloache, Nancy M. Burns, Kevin B. Korb, Robert L. Goldstone & Jean E. Andruski (1994). STEVEN A. SLOMAN (Brown University, Providence) When Explanations Compete: The Role of Explanatory Coherence on Judgements of Likelihood, 1-21. Cognition 52 (251):251.
     
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  48.  54
    Kyle Johannsen (2014). Lectures on the History of Moral and Political Philosophy G.A. Cohen; Edited by Jonathan Wolff Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2014; V + 360 Pp. $35.00. [REVIEW] Dialogue 53 (3):575-7.
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  49.  64
    Kyle Johannsen (2011). On the Currency of Egalitarian Justice, and Other Essays in Political Philosophy G. A. Cohen; EDITED BY Michael Otsuka Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2011, Xiv + 268 Pp., $24.95 (Paperback), $85.00 (Hardcover). [REVIEW] Dialogue 50 (4):783-5.
  50.  39
    Judy Illes & Eric Racine (2005). Imaging or Imagining? A Neuroethics Challenge Informed by Genetics. American Journal of Bioethics 5 (2):5 – 18.
    From a twenty-first century partnership between bioethics and neuroscience, the modern field of neuroethics is emerging, and technologies enabling functional neuroimaging with unprecedented sensitivity have brought new ethical, social and legal issues to the forefront. Some issues, akin to those surrounding modern genetics, raise critical questions regarding prediction of disease, privacy and identity. However, with new and still-evolving insights into our neurobiology and previously unquantifiable features of profoundly personal behaviors such as social attitude, value and moral agency, the difficulty of (...)
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