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Mark A. Notturno [5]Mark Amadeus Notturno [4]
  1. Mark Amadeus Notturno (2014). Soros and Popper: On Fallibility, Reflexivity, and the Unity of Method. Journal of Economic Methodology 20 (4):420-428.
    Let me begin by saying that I think that George Soros is right in identifying fallibility and reflexivity as important phenomena in economic life, and in social life more generally, and as phenomena that mainstream economic theory has largely ignored. I also agree with Soros that economics is an uncertain science. And I think that Soros himself, being one of the world's wealthiest men and most generous philanthropists, deserves credit for being ready and willing to think for himself. It would (...)
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  2. Mark A. Notturno (2012). The Poverty of Economism: Freedom, Calculation, and the Law. Discusiones Filosóficas 13 (20):57 - 94.
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  3. Mark Amadeus Notturno (2008). Economism, Freedom, and “the Epistemology and Politics of Ignorance”: Reply to Friedman. Critical Review 18 (4):431-452.
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  4. Mark A. Notturno (2002). Karl Popper: The Formative Years, 1902–1945, Malachi Haim Hacohen. Cambridge University Press, 2000, XIII + 610 Pages. [REVIEW] Economics and Philosophy 18 (2):351-385.
  5. Mark Amadeus Notturno (2000). Science and the Open Society: The Future of Karl Popper's Philosophy. Central European University Press.
     
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  6. Mark A. Notturno (1999). Popper's Critique of Scientific Socialism, or Carnap and His Coworkers. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 29 (1):32-61.
    Karl Popper is widely regarded as the twentieth century’s greatest critic of Marxism. This article, based upon his 1942-47 correspondence with Rudolf Carnap, shows that Popper’s critique of scientific socialism had less to do with Marx’s social goals than with the attitudes that Marxists adopted toward their means of achieving them. It also reveals how Carnap, who tried to keep his politics separate from his epistemology, managed to mix the two when refusing to give Popper his wholehearted support in finding (...)
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  7. Mark A. Notturno (1999). The Open Society and its Enemies: Authority, Community, and Bureaucracy. In I. C. Jarvie & Sandra Pralong (eds.), Popper's Open Society After Fifty Years: The Continuing Relevance of Karl Popper. Routledge.
  8. Mark A. Notturno (1998). Truth, Rationality, and the Situation. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 28 (3):400-421.
    The Rationality Principle says that people act adequately to their situation, but does not specify how they must act in order to do so. Situational Analysis uses the Rationality Principle, together with a model of the social situation, to explain actions in the past. Unlike Rational Choice Theory, Situational Analysis does not try to predict or influence actions in the future. Popper regarded the Rationality Principle as false, but thought that we should use it nonetheless. This poses a problem for (...)
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  9. Mark Amadeus Notturno (1985). Objectivity, Rationality, and the Third Realm: Justification and the Grounds of Psychologism: A Study of Frege and Popper. Distributors for the U.S. And Canada, Kluwer Academic Publishers.