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  1. Louis G. Lombardi (1995). Mill on Character, Virtue, and Utility. Social Philosophy Today 11:325-345.
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  2. Louis G. Lombardi (1991). Intentions, Uncertainty and Deterrence. International Journal of Applied Philosophy 6 (1):51-57.
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  3. Louis G. Lombardi (1990). Character Vs. Codes: Models for Research Ethics. International Journal of Applied Philosophy 5 (1):21-28.
     
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  4. Louis G. Lombardi (1990). Character Vs. Codes. International Journal of Applied Philosophy 5 (1):21-28.
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  5. Louis G. Lombardi (1989). The Justification of Rights. Social Philosophy Today 2:29-41.
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  6. Louis G. Lombardi (1988). Moral Analysis: Foundations, Guides, and Applications. State University of New York Press.
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  7. Louis G. Lombardi (1986). Self-Regulation. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 5 (2):68-86.
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  8. Louis G. Lombardi (1985). A Quick Justification for Business Ethics. Journal of Business Ethics 4 (4):353 - 356.
    The article examines the question of whether business ethics courses ought to have an impact. Despite the still common attitude among students and some business professionals that ethical considerations are less pressing in business, I argue that moral obligations are just as important there as elsewhere. The emphasis on profits in business is related to other realms (e.g., hobbies and seeking and education) in which, though private goals are dominant, moral limits remain in force. Business ethics courses can play a (...)
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  9. Louis G. Lombardi (1985). The Nature of Rights. Philosophy Research Archives 11:431-439.
    The paper seeks to explain rights by first uncovering their specific place in the moral realm. Accounts of rights as claims or entitlements are criticized for attempting to explain the moral concept of rights in terms that are primarily non-moral. Rights are then described as a form ofprescriptive presumption, that is, as requirements on deliberations that yield justifiable expectations of certain types of treatment. Similarities and differences between rights and moral rules or principles are examined to uncover the specific role (...)
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  10. Louis G. Lombardi (1983). Inherent Worth, Respect, and Rights. Environmental Ethics 5 (3):257-270.
    Paul W. Taylor has defended a life-centered ethics that considers the inherent worth of all living things to be the same. l examine reasons for ascribing inherent worth to all living beings, but argue that there can be various levels of inherent worth. Differences in capacities among types of life are used to justify such levels. I argue that once levels of inherent worth are distinguished, it becomes reasonable torestrict rights to human beings.
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