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Kenneth Shockley [20]Kenneth Eric Shockley [1]
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Profile: Kenneth Shockley (State University of New York, Buffalo)
  1. Kenneth Shockley & Andrew Light (2014). Climate Change, Adaptation, and Climate-Ready Development Assistance. Environmental Values 23 (2):129-147.
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  2. Kenneth Shockley & Andrew Light (2014). Editorial: Adapting to a Perilous Planet. Environmental Values 23 (2):125-128.
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  3. Kenneth Shockley & Andrew Light (2014). Sourcing Stability in a Time of Climate Change. Environmental Values 23 (2):199-217.
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  4. Kenneth Shockley (2013). Collective Responsibility. In Hugh LaFollette (ed.), The International Encyclopedia of Ethics. Wiley-Blackwell.
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  5. Kenneth Shockley (2012). The Moral Foundations of Social Institutions. Social Theory and Practice 38 (2):363-369.
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  6. Kenneth Shockley (2012). Thinning the Thicket. Environmental Ethics 34 (3):227-246.
    When Aldo Leopold claimed that “a thing is right when it tends to preserve the integrity, stability, and beauty of the biotic community,” he made a conceptual connection between descriptive features of the biotic community and a normative judgment. In conjoining descriptive and normative elements within a single concept Leopold seemed to have been invoking what are now referred to as thick evaluative concepts. Two interpretations of thick concepts that have received increasing attention in environmental ethics are considered here. On (...)
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  7. Kenneth Shockley (2011). Fragility, Stability, and Our Ideals Regarding the Well-Being of Others: Reflections on Fukushima Daiichi. Ethics, Policy and Environment 14 (3):291 - 295.
    Ethics, Policy & Environment, Volume 14, Issue 3, Page 291-295, October 2011.
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  8. Kenneth Shockley (2011). NIMBY, Agent-Relative Reasons and Public Reason: An Open Peer Commentary on Simon Feldman and Derek Turner's 'Why Not NIMBY?'. Ethics, Policy and Environment 13 (3):329-332.
    NIMBY claims have certainly been vilified. But, as Feldman and Turner point out, one cannot condemn all NIMBY claims without condemning all appeals to partiality. This suggests that any moral problem with NIMBY claims stems not from their status as NIMBY claims but from an underlying illegitimate appeal to partiality. I suggest that if we are to distinguish illegitimate from legitimate appeals to partiality we should look to what might morally justify the sort of agent-relative reasons that can be expressed (...)
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  9. Kenneth Shockley (2011). The Economy of the Earth: Philosophy, Law, and the Environment, 2nd Edition. Ethics, Policy and Environment 14 (2):247 - 250.
    Ethics, Policy & Environment, Volume 14, Issue 2, Page 247-250, June 2011.
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  10. Kenneth Shockley (2009). Environmental Policy With Integrity: A Lesson From the Discursive Dilemma. Environmental Values 18 (2):177 - 199.
    In response to what has been called the discursive dilemma, Christian List has argued that the nature of the public agenda facing deliberative bodies indicates the appropriate form of decision procedure or deliberative process. In this paper I consider the particular case of environmental policy where we are faced with pressures not only from deliberators and stakeholders, but also in response to dynamic changes in the environment itself. As a consequence of this dilemma I argue that insofar as the focus (...)
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  11. Kenneth Shockley (2009). Preference Aggregation and Individual Development Rights. Ethics, Place and Environment 12 (3):301-304.
  12. Kenneth Shockley (2009). Practice Dependent Respect. Journal of Value Inquiry 43 (1):41-54.
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  13. Kenneth Shockley (2008). On That Peculiar Practice of Promising. Philosophical Studies 140 (3):385 - 399.
    T. M. Scanlon has alleged that the social practice of promising fails to capture the sense in which when I break my promise I have wronged the promisee in particular. I suggest the practice of promising requires the promisee to have a normatively significant status, a status with interpersonal authority with respect to the promisor, and so be at risk of a particular harm made possible by the social practice of promising. This formulation of the social practice account avoids Scanlon’s (...)
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  14. Kenneth Shockley (2008). Review of Raimo Tuomela, The Philosophy of Sociality: The Shared Point of View. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2008 (6).
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  15. Kenneth Shockley (2008). The Agent Relativity of Directed Reasons. Proceedings of the Xxii World Congress of Philosophy 10:391-400.
    Directed reasons are reasons that rely for their normative significance on the authority one individual has with respect to another. Acts such as promising seem to generate such reasons. These reasons seem paradigmatically agent relative: they do not hold for all agents. This paper provides a defense of the claim that theform of agent relativism seemingly required by directed reasons is innocuous, and poses no general problem for a practice dependent account of directed reasons, and, therefore, for consequentialism. While the (...)
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  16. Kenneth Shockley (2007). Programming Collective Control. Journal of Social Philosophy 38 (3):442–455.
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  17. Kenneth Shockley (2006). On Participation and Membership in Discursive Practices. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 36 (1):67-85.
    For a view which grounds norms in the practices of a particular group, determining who is in that group will determine the scope of those norms. Such a view requires an account of what it is to be a member of the group subject to that practice. In this article, the author presents the beginnings of such an account, limiting his inquiry to discursive practices; we might characterize such practices as those which require, as a condition of participation, participants both (...)
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  18. Kenneth Shockley (2005). Centering Value Pluralism in Environmental Ethics. Southwest Philosophy Review 21 (1):93-101.
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  19. Kenneth Shockley (2004). The Conundrum of Collective Commitment. Social Theory and Practice 30 (4):535-557.
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  20. Kenneth Shockley (2004). Thinking Through Collectives. Social Theory and Practice 30 (1):127-149.
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  21. Kenneth Eric Shockley (1998). Quine's Ethical Dilemma. Dialectica 52 (4):319–338.
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