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Kristin Voigt [4]K. Voigt [2]Konstanstin Voigt [1]
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Profile: Kristin Voigt (McGill University)
  1. K. Voigt (2014). Rationing, Inefficiency and the Role of Clinicians. Journal of Medical Ethics 40 (2):94-96.
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  2. Kristin Voigt (2013). Appeals to Individual Responsibility for Health. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 22 (3):328-329.
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  3. Harald Schmidt, Kristin Voigt & Daniel Wikler, Carrots, Sticks, and Health Care Reform — Problems with Wellness Incentives.
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  4. K. Voigt (2010). Smoking and Social Justice. Public Health Ethics 3 (2):91-106.
    Smoking is disproportionately common among the disadvantaged, both within many countries and globally; the burden associated with smoking is, therefore, borne to a great extent by the disadvantaged. In this paper, I argue that this should be regarded as a problem of social justice. Even though smokers do, in a sense, ‘choose’ to smoke, the extent to which these choices can legitimise the resulting inequalities is limited by the unequal circumstances in which they are made. An analysis of the empirical (...)
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  5. Konstanstin Voigt (2010). Musikalisches Denken im Mittelalter. Eine Einführung. Early Science and Medicine 15 (3):296-298.
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  6. Kristin Voigt, Individual Choice and Unequal Participation in Higher Education.
    Does the unequal participation of non-traditional students in higher education indicate social injustice, even if it can be traced back to individuals' choices? Drawing on luck egalitarian approaches,this article suggests that an answer to this question must take into account the effects of unequal brute luck on educational choices.I use a framework based on expected utility theory to analyse qualitative studies on educational choice.This reveals a variety of mechanisms through which differences in background conditions make non-traditional students less likely to (...)
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  7. Kristin Voigt (2007). The Harshness Objection: Is Luck Egalitarianism Too Harsh on the Victims of Option Luck? [REVIEW] Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 10 (4):389 - 407.
    According to luck egalitarianism, inequalities are justified if and only if they arise from choices for which it is reasonable to hold agents responsible. This position has been criticised for its purported harshness in responding to the plight of individuals who, through their own choices, end up destitute. This paper aims to assess the Harshness Objection. I put forward a version of the objection that has been qualified to take into account some of the more subtle elements of the luck (...)
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