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  1.  47
    Justin Oakley (2001). Virtue Ethics and Professional Roles. Cambridge University Press.
    Professionals, it is said, have no use for simple lists of virtues and vices. The complexities and constraints of professional roles create peculiar moral demands on the people who occupy them, and traits that are vices in ordinary life are praised as virtues in the context of professional roles. Should this disturb us, or is it naive to presume that things should be otherwise? Taking medical and legal practice as key examples, Justin Oakley and Dean Cocking develop a rigorous articulation (...)
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  2.  55
    Justin Oakley (1992). Morality and the Emotions. Routledge.
    Introduction In recent years there has been a welcome reawakening of philosophical interest in the emotions. A significant number of contemporary ...
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  3.  8
    Justin Oakley, A Virtue Ethics Analysis of Disclosure Requirements and Financial Incentives as Responses to Conflicts of Interest in Physician Prescribing.
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  4.  61
    Justin Oakley (1996). Varieties of Virtue Ethics. Ratio 9 (2):128-152.
  5.  16
    Justin Oakley, Shame, Virtue, and Right Action.
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  6.  1
    Justin Oakley (2014). Virtue Ethics and Utilitarianism. In Stan van Hooft & Nafsika Athanassoulis (eds.), The Handbook of Virtue Ethics. Acumen Publishing Ltd.
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  7. Dean Cocking & Justin Oakley (1995). Indirect Consequentialism, Friendship, and the Problem of Alienation. Ethics 106 (1):86-111.
    In this article we argue that the worries about whether a consequentialist agent will be alienated from those who are special to her go deeper than has so far been appreciated. Rather than pointing to a problem with the consequentialist agent's motives or purposes, we argue that the problem facing a consequentialist agent in the case of friendship concerns the nature of the psychological disposition which such an agent would have and how this kind of disposition sits with those which (...)
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  8.  10
    Justin Oakley, Response to Commentaries: Sketch of a Virtue Ethics Regulatory Model.
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  9.  8
    Paul Biegler, Jeanette Kennett, Justin Oakley & Patrick Vargas, Ethics of Implicit Persuasion in Pharmaceutical Advertising.
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  10.  13
    Steve Clarke & Justin Oakley (2004). Informed Consent and Surgeons' Performance. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 29 (1):11 – 35.
    This paper argues that the provision of effective informed consent by surgical patients requires the disclosure of material information about the comparative clinical performance of available surgeons. We develop a new ethical argument for the conclusion that comparative information about surgeons' performance - surgeons' report cards - should be provided to patients, a conclusion that has already been supported by legal and economic arguments. We consider some recent institutional and legal developments in this area, and we respond to some common (...)
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  11.  9
    Justin Oakley, Moral Philosophy in Australasia.
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  12.  31
    Justin Oakley & Dean Cocking (2005). Consequentialism, Complacency, and Slippery Slope Arguments. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 26 (3):227-239.
    The standard problem with many slippery slope arguments is that they fail to provide us with the necessary evidence to warrant our believing that the significantly morally worse circumstances they predict will in fact come about. As such these arguments have widely been criticised as ‘scare-mongering’. Consequentialists have traditionally been at the forefront of such criticisms, demanding that we get serious about guiding our prescriptions for right action by a comprehensive appreciation of the empirical facts. This is not surprising, since (...)
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  13.  18
    Justin Oakley & Dean Cocking (1994). Consequentialism, Moral Responsibility, and the Intention/ Foresight Distinction. Utilitas 6 (2):201.
    In many recent discussions of the morality of actions where both good and bad consequences foreseeably ensue, the moral significance of the distinction between intended and foreseen consequences is rejected. This distinction is thought to bear on the moral status of actions by those who support the Doctrine of Double Effect. According to this doctrine, roughly speaking, to perform an action intending to bring about a particular bad effect as a means to some commensurate good end is impermissible, while performing (...)
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  14.  4
    Justin Oakley, A Virtue Ethics Approach.
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  15.  4
    Justin Oakley & Leanne White, Whistleblowing, Virtue, and Accountability in an Age of Precarious Employment.
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  16.  16
    Justin Oakley (1992). Altruistic Surrogacy and Informed Consent. Bioethics 6 (4):269–287.
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  17.  3
    Justin Oakley (2009). Respecting Participant Autonomy and the Disclosure of Clinical Trial Results. American Journal of Bioethics 9 (8):38-38.
  18.  21
    Justin Oakley (1990). A Critique of Kantian Arguments Against Emotions as Moral Motives. History of Philosophy Quarterly 7 (4):441 - 459.
  19.  6
    Justin Oakley (2013). Personal Relationships. In Hugh LaFollette (ed.), The International Encyclopedia of Ethics. Wiley-Blackwell
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  20.  8
    Justin Oakley (2015). Can Self-Preservation Be Virtuous in Disaster Situations? Journal of Medical Ethics 41 (5):364-365.
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  21.  3
    Dean Cocking & Justin Oakley, Professional Interpretation and Judgement, and the Integrity of Lawyers.
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  22.  3
    Stephen Clarke & Justin Oakley, Informed Consent and Surgeons' Performance.
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  23.  2
    Justin Oakley (2006). Reproductive Cloning and Arguments From Potential. Monash Bioethics Review 25 (1):42.
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  24.  2
    Justin Oakley (1994). Sketch of a Virtue Ethics Approach to Health Care Resource Allocation.-Paper Presented at the Australian Bioethics Association. Conference (3rd: 1994: University of Adelaide)-. [REVIEW] Monash Bioethics Review 13 (4):27.
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  25.  2
    Justin Oakley (2011). Surgeon Report Cards, Clinical Realities, and the Quality of Patient Care. Monash Bioethics Review 28 (3):21-1.
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  26.  1
    Justin Oakley (2014). Max Charlesworth OA, FAHA. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 92 (4):821-822.
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  27.  3
    Justin Oakley (2007). Review of Timothy Chappell (Ed.), Values and Virtues: Aristotelianism in Contemporary Ethics. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2007 (9).
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  28. Justin Oakley (2013). At the Centre. Monash Bioethics Review 31 (1):28-35.
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  29. Justin Oakley (2010). 01 Editorial. Monash Bioethics Review 29 (1).
     
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  30. Justin Oakley, Justice, Post-Retirement Shame, and the Failure of the Standard Conception of Lawyers' Roles.
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  31. Justin Oakley (2014). Max Charlesworth OA, FAHA. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 92 (4):821-822.
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  32. Justin Oakley & Dean Cocking (2005). Virtue Ethics and Professional Roles. Cambridge University Press.
    Professionals, it is said, have no use for simple lists of virtues and vices. The complexities and constraints of professional roles create peculiar moral demands on the people who occupy them, and traits that are vices in ordinary life are praised as virtues in the context of professional roles. Should this disturb us, or is it naive to presume that things should be otherwise? Taking medical and legal practice as key examples, Justin Oakley and Dean Cocking develop a rigorous articulation (...)
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  33. Justin Oakley & Dean Cocking (2009). Virtue Ethics and Professional Roles. Cambridge University Press.
    Professionals, it is said, have no use for simple lists of virtues and vices. The complexities and constraints of professional roles create peculiar moral demands on the people who occupy them, and traits that are vices in ordinary life are praised as virtues in the context of professional roles. Should this disturb us, or is it naive to presume that things should be otherwise? Taking medical and legal practice as key examples, Justin Oakley and Dean Cocking develop a rigorous articulation (...)
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  34. Justin Oakley & Dean Cocking (2006). Virtue Ethics and Professional Roles. Cambridge University Press.
    Professionals, it is said, have no use for simple lists of virtues and vices. The complexities and constraints of professional roles create peculiar moral demands on the people who occupy them, and traits that are vices in ordinary life are praised as virtues in the context of professional roles. Should this disturb us, or is it naive to presume that things should be otherwise? Taking medical and legal practice as key examples, Justin Oakley and Dean Cocking develop a rigorous articulation (...)
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  35. Justin Oakley, Virtue Theory.
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  36. Michael J. Selgelid & Justin Oakley (2013). Introduction. Journal of Medical Ethics 39 (5):323-323.
    In light of controversy surrounding the initial online publication of Alberto Giubilini and Francesca Minerva's article on ‘After-birth abortion: why should the baby live?’ in the Journal of Medical Ethics,1 ….
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