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Lisa Herzog [15]L. Herzog [1]Lisa Maria Herzog [1]
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  1. Lisa Herzog (forthcoming). Distributive Justice, Feasibility Gridlocks, and the Harmfulness of Economic Ideology. Ethical Theory and Moral Practice:1-13.
    Many political theorists think about how to make societies more just. In recent years, with interests shifting from principles to their institutional realization, there has been much debate about feasibility and the role it should play in theorizing. What has been underexplored, however, is how feasibility depends on the attitudes and perceptions of individuals, not only with regard to their own behaviour, but also with regard to the behaviour of others. This can create coordination problems, which can be described as (...)
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  2. Lisa Herzog (forthcoming). Markets. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  3. Lisa Herzog (2015). Capitalism, but Better? Res Publica 21 (1):99-103.
    Debates about justice in political philosophy often ask which distributive end state is normatively desirable. The economic mechanisms that generate the ‘pie’ that is to be distributed are usually left unexplored. Mark R. Reiff’s new book, in contrast, asks what justice means within economic processes, and how changes in the framework of the economy could lead to more justice, including justice in the distributive sense. As such, Reiff’s account is in a line with other recent accounts such as Dietsch’s discussion (...)
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  4. Jürgen Kocka & Lisa Herzog (2015). Book Review: Geschichte des Kapitalismus, by Jürgen Kocka. [REVIEW] Political Theory 43 (3):420-423.
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  5. Lisa Herzog (2014). Adam Smith's Account of Justice Between Naturalness and Historicity. Journal of the History of Philosophy 52 (4):703-726.
    adam smith1 is often taken to be an heir to the natural jurisprudence tradition, to which he explicitly refers in several places in his oeuvre.2 He combines it with an account of the moral sentiments, in which he sees the origin of morality and justice.3 The moral sentiments, as explored in The Theory of Moral Sentiments, are the basis for justice, which, embodied in positive law, is the framework for commercial society, the economy of which Smith explores in the Wealth (...)
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  6. Lisa Herzog (2014). Adam Smith on Markets and Justice. Philosophy Compass 9 (12):864-875.
    This paper discusses Adam Smith's views of social justice. It first describes Smith's optimistic view of markets, for example with regard to the absence of negative externalities, which implies that he considered certain normative problems to be the exception rather than the rule. Then, Smith's views on redistribution are discussed: although he is sympathetic to progressive taxation, his main focus remains on free markets, which can partly be explained by his distrust of politicians. If one takes a closer look as (...)
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  7. Lisa Herzog (2014). The Politics of Footnotes. The Philosophers' Magazine 65:20-21.
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  8. Lisa Herzog & Andrew Walton (2014). Qualified Market Access and Inter-Disciplinarity. Ethics and Global Politics 7 (2):83-94.
    This note offers reflections on qualified market access —the practice of linking trade agreements to values such as human rights, labour standards, or environmental protection. This idea has been suggested by political theorists as a way of fulfilling our duties to the global poor and of making the global economic system more just, and it has influenced a number of concrete policies, such as European Union trade policies. Yet, in order to assess its merits tout court, different perspectives and disciplines (...)
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  9. Lisa Herzog (ed.) (2013). Hegel's Thought in Europe: Currents, Crosscurrents and Undercurrents.
     
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  10. Lisa Herzog (2013). Inventing the Market: Smith, Hegel, and Political Theory. Oxford University Press.
    Inventing the Market explores two paradigms of the market in the thought of Adam Smith and G.W.F. Hegel, bridging the gap between economics and philosophy, it shows that both disciplines can profit from a broader, more historically situated ...
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  11. Lisa Herzog (2013). Persönliches Vertrauen, Rechtsvertrauen, Systemvertrauen. Deutsche Zeitschrift für Philosophie 61 (4):529-548.
    This essay analyses the role of different forms of trust in the context of financial markets. It argues that rather than being caused by a lack of trust, the financial crisis of 2007 can be characterized by a shift from personal trust, with its normative and epistemic implications, towards too much “systemic trust”. Through a process of legalization and formalization, loans became standardized, and lenders relied not on the trustworthiness of borrowers, but on their legal claims and the ability of (...)
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  12. Lisa Herzog (2013). The Community of Commerce: Smith's Rhetoric of Sympathy in the Opening of the Wealth of Nations. Philosophy and Rhetoric 46 (1):65-87.
    In the late 1740s a young man who had just returned from Oxford to his native Scotland gave a series of lectures on rhetoric and belles lettres in Edinburgh. This man was no other than Adam Smith, who would soon become famous for his writings about moral philosophy and, most of all, economic issues. Smith the moral philosopher and Smith the economist quickly overshadowed Smith the theoretician of rhetoric. Even in today’s scholarly perception the curious fact that the founder of (...)
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  13. Lisa Herzog (2013). The Modern Social Contract Tradition. In Christopher Luetege (ed.), Handbook of the Philosophical Foundations of Business Ethics. Springer 631--645.
  14. Lisa Herzog & Thomas Wischmeyer (2013). ,,Moral Luck" in Moral und Recht: Ein induktiver Vergleich zweier normativer Ordnungen anhand des Umgangs mit dem Zufall. Archiv Fuer Rechts- Und Sozialphilosphie 99 (2):212-227.
    A case of Moral Luck occurs whenever we normatively assess agents for things that depend on factors beyond their control. The paper takes a comparative approach and examines how morality and law deal with such cases. The comparative perspective allows us to explain the problem of Moral Luck as a tension inherent in normative orders: While normative orders are based on a strong connection between responsibility and voluntariness, this idealist assumption is at least partly at odds with their functional requirements (...)
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  15. Lisa Herzog (2012). Ideal and Non-Ideal Theory and the Problem of Knowledge. Journal of Applied Philosophy 29 (4):271-288.
    This article analyses a hitherto neglected problem at the transition from ideal to non‐ideal theory: the problem of knowledge. Ideal theories often make idealising assumptions about the availability of knowledge, for example knowledge of social scientific facts. This can lead to problems when this knowledge turns out not to be available at the non‐ideal level. Knowledge can be unavailable in a number of ways: in principle, for practical reasons, or because there are normative reasons not to use it. This can (...)
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  16. L. Herzog (2011). Higher and Lower Virtues in Commercial Society: Adam Smith and Motivation Crowding Out. Politics, Philosophy and Economics 10 (4):370-395.
    Motivation crowding out can lead to a reduction of ‘higher’ virtues, such as altruism or public spirit, in market contexts. This article discusses the role of virtue in the moral and economic theory of Adam Smith. It argues that because Smith’s account of commercial society is based on ‘lower’ virtue, ‘higher’ virtue has a precarious place in it; this phenomenon is structurally similar to motivation crowding out. The article analyzes and systematizes the ways in which Smith builds on ‘contrivances of (...)
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  17. Lisa Maria Herzog (2011). Wer sind wir, wenn wir arbeiten? Soziale Identität im Markt bei Smith und Hegel. Deutsche Zeitschrift für Philosophie 59 (6):835-852.
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