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  1. Max L. Stackhouse (2007). Christianity and the Prospects for a New Global Order. In John Aloysius Coleman (ed.), Christian Political Ethics. Princeton University Press.
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  2. Max L. Stackhouse (2007). Christianity, Civil Society, and the State : A Protestant Response. In John Aloysius Coleman (ed.), Christian Political Ethics. Princeton University Press.
     
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  3. Max L. Stackhouse (2007). The Christian Ethic of Love: A Dialogical Response. Journal of Religious Ethics 35 (4):700-711.
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  4. Max L. Stackhouse (2004). Reflections on Consumerism in a Global Era. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 23 (4):27-42.
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  5. Max L. Stackhouse & David W. Miller (2001). Business, Economics and Christian Ethics. In Robin Gill (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Christian Ethics. Cambridge University Press.
     
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  6. Max L. Stackhouse, Peter J. Paris, Don S. Browning & Diane Burdette Obenchain (eds.) (2000). God and Globalization. Trinity Press International.
    v. 1. Religion and the powers of the common life -- v. 2. The spirit and the modern authorities -- v. 3. Christ and the dominions of civilization -- v. 4. Globalization and grace.
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  7. Max L. Stackhouse & J. Peter (2000). Paris, Eds. In Max L. Stackhouse, Peter J. Paris, Don S. Browning & Diane Burdette Obenchain (eds.), God and Globalization. Trinity Press International. 1.
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  8. Max L. Stackhouse (1997). Assessing an Assessment: A Response to Ronald M. Green's Review of the "Journal of Religious Ethics". Journal of Religious Ethics 25 (3):275 - 279.
    The author considers the achievements of the Journal of Religious Ethics against a larger history of philosophical theology and comparative religious studies, suggesting the wisdom of modesty and raising the possibility that contemporary academic inquiry in religious ethics is actually less rich and less supple than is suggested in Green's review. Of particular concern are unproductive nondialogues between philosophical secularists and confessional "narrativists," present tendencies toward anti-institutional ab- straction, the contemporary overvaluation of suspicion and critique, and a pervasive anti theological (...)
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  9. Max L. Stackhouse (1987). What Then Shall We Do? On Using Scripture in Economic Ethics. Interpretation 41 (4):382-397.
    Theological statements and sermons which attempt to spell out contemporary economic applications of biblical texts all too often strike those who study modern economic institutions or policies as journalistic, ideological, or simply misinformed.
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  10. Max L. Stackhouse (1977). Business and Ethics. Hastings Center Report 7 (6):10-12.
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  11. Max L. Stackhouse (1975). Technology and the "Supranatural". Zygon 10 (1):59-85.
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