Search results for 'Mehdi Bennouna-Greene' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  27
    John C. Greene & Michael Ruse (1996). On the Nature of the Evolutionary Process: The Correspondence Between Theodosius Dobzhansky and John C. Greene. [REVIEW] Biology and Philosophy 11 (4):445-491.
    This is the correspondence (1959–1969), on the nature of the evolutionary process, between the biologist Theodosius Dobzhansky and the historian John C. Greene.
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  2. Maxine Greene, William Ayers & Janet L. Miller (1998). A Light in Dark Times Maxine Greene and the Unfinished Conversation. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  3.  6
    Maxine Greene (1991). Greene (From Page One). Inquiry 8 (3):17-22.
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  4.  24
    Graham Greene (2009). Graham Greene on the Moral Significance of Violence. The Chesterton Review 35 (1-2):279-282.
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  5. John C. Greene & James R. Moore (1989). History, Humanity, and Evolution Essays for John C. Greene. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  6.  4
    Graham Greene (2003). Graham Greene on the IRA. The Chesterton Review 29 (1/2):232-233.
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  7.  2
    Graham Greene (2007). Graham Greene on Chesterton. The Chesterton Review 33 (3/4):724-727.
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  8.  2
    Graham Greene & Christopher Hawtree (2003). Graham Greene on Interrogation Methods in Ulster. The Chesterton Review 29 (1/2):230-232.
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  9.  23
    Fabrice Berna, Mehdi Bennouna-Greene, Jevita Potheegadoo, Paulina Verry, Martin A. Conway & Jean-Marie Danion (2011). Impaired Ability to Give a Meaning to Personally Significant Events in Patients with Schizophrenia. Consciousness and Cognition 20 (3):703-711.
    Schizophrenia is a severe mental illness affecting sense of identity. Autobiographical memory deficits observed in schizophrenia could contribute to this altered sense of identity. The ability to give a meaning to personally significant events is also critical for identity construction and self-coherence. Twenty-four patients with schizophrenia and 24 control participants were asked to recall five self-defining memories. We assessed meaning making in participants’ narratives and afterwards asked them explicitly to give a meaning to their memories . We found that both (...)
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  10. Mehdi Bennouna-Greene, Fabrice Berna, Martin A. Conway, Clare J. Rathbone, Pierre Vidailhet & Jean-Marie Danion (2012). Self-Images and Related Autobiographical Memories in Schizophrenia. Consciousness and Cognition 21 (1):247-257.
    Schizophrenia is a severe mental illness, which affects sense of identity. While the ability to have a coherent vision of the self relies partly on its reciprocal relationships with autobiographical memories, little is known about how memories ground “self-images” in schizophrenia. Twenty-five patients with schizophrenia and 25 controls were asked to give six autobiographical memories related to four self-statements they considered essential for defining their identity. Results showed that patients’ self-images were more passive than those of controls. Autobiographical memories underlying (...)
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  11. Joshua D. Greene, Finding Faults: How Moral Dilemmas Illuminate Cognitive Structure.
    In philosophy, a debate can live forever. Nowhere is this more evident than in ethics, a field that is fueled by apparently intractable dilemmas. To promote the wellbeing of many, may we sacrifice the rights of a few? If our actions are predetermined, can we be held responsible for them? Should people be judged on their intentions alone, or also by the consequences of their behavior? Is failing to prevent someone’s death as blameworthy as actively causing it? For generations, questions (...)
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  12. Joshua D. Greene, How Moral Dilemmas Illuminate Cognitive Structure.
    In philosophy, a debate can live forever. Nowhere is this more evident than in ethics, a field that is fueled by apparently intractable dilemmas. To promote the wellbeing of many, may we sacrifice the rights of a few? If our actions are predetermined, can we be held responsible for them? Should people be judged on their intentions alone, or also by the consequences of their behavior? Is failing to prevent someone’s death as blameworthy as actively causing it? For generations, questions (...)
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  13.  23
    A. J. Greene, R. D. Easton & L. S. R. LaShell (2001). Visual-Auditory Events: Cross-Modal Perceptual Priming and Recognition Memory. Consciousness and Cognition 10 (3):425-435.
    Modality specificity in priming is taken as evidence for independent perceptual systems. However, Easton, Greene, and Srinivas (1997) showed that visual and haptic cross-modal priming is comparable in magnitude to within-modal priming. Where appropriate, perceptual systems might share like information. To test this, we assessed priming and recognition for visual and auditory events, within- and across- modalities. On the visual test, auditory study resulted in no priming. On the auditory priming test, visual study resulted in priming that was only marginally (...)
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  14.  4
    Anthony J. Greene (2008). Implicit Analogy: New Direct Evidence and a Challenge to the Theory of Memory. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 31 (4):388-388.
    The authors propose that analogical reasoning may be achieved without conscious or explicit deliberation. The argument would be strengthened by more convincingly demonstrating instances of analogy that do not require explicit deliberation. Recent findings demonstrate that deliberative or explicit strategies are not necessary for flexible expression under novel circumstances (Greene et al. 2001) to include analogical transfer (Gross & Greene 2007). This issue is particularly critical because the existence of relational priming poses a serious challenge to the widely held notion (...)
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  15.  61
    Joshua Greene & Jonathan Haidt (2002). How Does Moral Judgment Work? Trends in Cognitive Sciences 6 (12):517-523.
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  16.  18
    Joshua Greene (2013). Moral Tribes: Emotion, Reason, and the Gap Between Us and Them. Penguin Press.
    Our brains were designed for tribal life, for getting along with a select group of others and for fighting off everyone else. But modern times have forced the world’s tribes into a shared space, resulting in epic clashes of values along with unprecedented opportunities. As the world shrinks, the moral lines that divide us become more salient and more puzzling. We fight over everything from tax codes to gay marriage to global warming, and we wonder where, if at all, we (...)
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  17.  35
    Joshua D. Greene, Fiery A. Cushman, Lisa E. Stewart, Kelly Lowenberg, Leigh E. Nystrom & Jonathan D. Cohen (2009). Pushing Moral Buttons: The Interaction Between Personal Force and Intention in Moral Judgment. Cognition 111 (3):364-371.
  18.  13
    Joshua D. Greene, Sylvia A. Morelli, Kelly Lowenberg, Leigh E. Nystrom & Jonathan D. Cohen (2008). Cognitive Load Selectively Interferes with Utilitarian Moral Judgment. Cognition 107 (3):1144-1154.
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  19. Joshua Greene (2008). The Secret Joke of Kant's Soul. In W. Sinnott-Armstrong (ed.), Moral Psychology, Vol. 3. MIT Press
    In this essay, I draw on Haidt’s and Baron’s respective insights in the service of a bit of philosophical psychoanalysis. I will argue that deontological judgments tend to be driven by emotional responses, and that deontological philosophy, rather than being grounded in moral reasoning, is to a large extent3 an exercise in moral rationalization. This is in contrast to consequentialism, which, I will argue, arises from rather different psychological processes, ones that are more “cognitive,” and more likely to involve genuine (...)
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  20. Joshua D. Greene (2014). Beyond Point-and-Shoot Morality: Why Cognitive (Neuro)Science Matters for Ethics. Ethics 124 (4):695-726.
    In this article I explain why cognitive science (including some neuroscience) matters for normative ethics. First, I describe the dual-process theory of moral judgment and briefly summarize the evidence supporting it. Next I describe related experimental research examining influences on intuitive moral judgment. I then describe two ways in which research along these lines can have implications for ethics. I argue that a deeper understanding of moral psychology favors certain forms of consequentialism over other classes of normative moral theory. I (...)
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  21. Claude Bernard, Henry Copley Greene & Lawrence Joseph Henderson (1980). An Introduction to the Study of Experimental Medicine. Classics of Medicine Library.
     
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  22.  29
    Joshua D. Greene (2007). Why Are VMPFC Patients More Utilitarian? A Dual-Process Theory of Moral Judgment Explains. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 11 (8):322-323.
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  23.  18
    Preston Greene & Meghan Sullivan (2015). Against Time Bias. Ethics 125 (4):947-970.
    Most of us display a bias toward the near: we prefer pleasurable experiences to be in our near future and painful experiences to be in our distant future. We also display a bias toward the future: we prefer pleasurable experiences to be in our future and painful experiences to be in our past. While philosophers have tended to think that near bias is a rational defect, almost no one finds future bias objectionable. In this essay, we argue that this hybrid (...)
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  24. Joseph M. Paxton & Joshua D. Greene (2010). Moral Reasoning: Hints and Allegations. Topics in Cognitive Science 2 (3):511-527.
    Recent research in moral psychology highlights the role of emotion and intuition in moral judgment. In the wake of these findings, the role and significance of moral reasoning remain uncertain. In this article, we distinguish among different kinds of moral reasoning and review evidence suggesting that at least some kinds of moral reasoning play significant roles in moral judgment, including roles in abandoning moral intuitions in the absence of justifying reasons, applying both deontological and utilitarian moral principles, and counteracting automatic (...)
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  25. Fiery Cushman, Liane Young & Joshua D. Greene (2010). Multi-System Moral Psychology. In John Michael Doris (ed.), The Moral Psychology Handbook. Oxford University Press
  26. Joshua D. Greene (2012). Reflection and Reasoning in Moral Judgment. Cognitive Science 36 (1):163-177.
    While there is much evidence for the influence of automatic emotional responses on moral judgment, the roles of reflection and reasoning remain uncertain. In Experiment 1, we induced subjects to be more reflective by completing the Cognitive Reflection Test prior to responding to moral dilemmas. This manipulation increased utilitarian responding, as individuals who reflected more on the CRT made more utilitarian judgments. A follow-up study suggested that trait reflectiveness is also associated with increased utilitarian judgment. In Experiment 2, subjects considered (...)
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  27. Maxine Greene (1988). The Dialectic of Freedom. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  28. Joshua D. Greene (2011). Emotion and Morality: A Tasting Menu. Emotion Review 3 (3):227-229.
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  29.  12
    Mark Greene, Kathryn Schill, Shoji Takahashi, Alison Bateman-House, Tom Beauchamp, Hilary Bok, Dorothy Cheney, Joseph Coyle, Terrence Deacon, Daniel Dennett, Peter Donovan, Owen Flanagan, Steven Goldman, Henry Greely, Lee Martin & Earl Miller (2005). Moral Issues of Human-Non-Human Primate Neural Grafting. Science 309 (5733):385-386.
    The scientific, ethical, and policy issues raised by research involving the engraftment of human neural stem cells into the brains of nonhuman primates are explored by an interdisciplinary working group in this Policy Forum. The authors consider the possibility that this research might alter the cognitive capacities of recipient great apes and monkeys, with potential significance for their moral status.
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  30.  9
    Jeremy M. Wolfe, Melissa L.-H. Võ, Karla K. Evans & Michelle R. Greene (2011). Visual Search in Scenes Involves Selective and Nonselective Pathways. Trends in Cognitive Sciences 15 (2):77-84.
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  31.  97
    Preston Greene (2013). When Is A Belief True Because Of Luck? Philosophical Quarterly 63 (252):465-475.
    Many epistemologists are attracted to the claim that knowledge possession excludes luck. Virtue epistemologists attempt to clarify this idea by holding that knowledge requires apt belief: belief that is true because of an agent's epistemic virtues, and not because of luck. Thinking about aptness may have the potential to make progress on important questions in epistemology, but first we must possess an adequate account of when a belief is true because of luck. Existing treatments of aptness assume a simple and (...)
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  32.  20
    Stephen Dillenburg, Timothy Greene & O. Homer Erekson (2003). Approaching Socially Responsible Investment with a Comprehensive Ratings Scheme: Total Social Impact. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 43 (3):167 - 177.
    The socially responsible investment industry (SRI) is slowly changing from a screening, avoidance paradigm to a comprehensive paradigm that seeks to affect corporate behavior. Credible rating systems are a key component of this sea change. Reliable and recognizable social and environmental metrics are critical to this progress. The Total Social Impact (TSI) rating approach is a new social metric scheme based on a comprehensive rating of stakeholder issues. This paper describes the evolution of SRI ratings and the role that TSI (...)
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  33.  15
    Ruth R. Faden, Liza Dawson, Alison S. Bateman‐House, Dawn Mueller Agnew, Hilary Bok, Dan W. Brock, Aravinda Chakravarti, Xiao‐Jiang Gao, Mark Greene, John A. Hansen, Patricia A. King, Stephen J. O'Brien, David H. Sachs, Kathryn E. Schill, Andrew Siegel, Davor Solter, Sonia M. Suter, Catherine M. Verfaillie, Leroy B. Walters & John D. Gearhart (2003). Public Stem Cell Banks: Considerations of Justice in Stem Cell Research and Therapy. Hastings Center Report 33 (6):13-27.
    If stem cell-based therapies are developed, we will likely confront a difficult problem of justice: for biological reasons alone, the new therapies might benefit only a limited range of patients. In fact, they might benefit primarily white Americans, thereby exacerbating long-standing differences in health and health care.
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  34.  7
    Isabell Büschel, Rostane Mehdi, Anne Cammilleri, Yousri Marzouki & Bernice Elger (2014). Protecting Human Health and Security in Digital Europe: How to Deal with the “Privacy Paradox”? Science and Engineering Ethics 20 (3):639-658.
    This article is the result of an international research between law and ethics scholars from Universities in France and Switzerland, who have been closely collaborating with technical experts on the design and use of information and communication technologies in the fields of human health and security. The interdisciplinary approach is a unique feature and guarantees important new insights in the social, ethical and legal implications of these technologies for the individual and society as a whole. Its aim is to shed (...)
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  35.  13
    William Nelson, Mary Ann Greene & Alan West (2010). Rural Healthcare Ethics: No Longer the Forgotten Quarter. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 19 (4):510-517.
    The rural health context in the United States presents unique ethical challenges to its approximately 60 million residents, who represent about one quarter of the overall population and are distributed over three-quarters of the country’s land mass. The rural context is not only identified by the small population density and distance to an urban setting but also by a combination of social, religious, geographical, and cultural factors. Living in a rural setting fosters a sense of shared values and beliefs, a (...)
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  36. Mark Greene & Steven Augello (2011). Everworse: What's Wrong with Selecting for Disability? Public Affairs Quarterly 25 (2):131-140.
    In this paper we challenge the moral consensus against selection for disability. Our discussion will concern only those disabilities that are compatible with a life worth living from the point of view of the disabled individual. We will argue that an influential, impersonal argument against selection for disability falls to a counterexample. We will then show how the reach of the counterexample can be broadened to make trouble for anyone who objects to selection for disability. If we are right about (...)
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  37.  99
    Richard Greene & N. A. Balmert (1997). Two Notions of Warrant and Plantinga’s Solution to the Gettier Problem. Analysis 57 (2):132–139.
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  38. John C. Greene (1959). The Death of Adam. Ames, Iowa State University Press.
  39. Joshua Greene (2005). 19 Cognitive Neuroscience and the Structure of the Moral Mind. In Peter Carruthers, Stephen Laurence & Stephen P. Stich (eds.), The Innate Mind. Oxford University Press 1--338.
     
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  40. Maxine Greene (1973). Teacher as Stranger. Belmont, Calif.,Wadsworth Pub. Co..
  41.  4
    Keith R. Oliver & Wayne K. Greene (2009). Transposable Elements: Powerful Facilitators of Evolution. Bioessays 31 (7):703-714.
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  42.  18
    John C. Greene (1990). The Interaction of Science and World View in Sir Julian Huxley's Evolutionary Biology. Journal of the History of Biology 23 (1):39 - 55.
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  43.  26
    William Chase Greene (1945). Moira: Fate, Good, and Evil in Greek Thought. Philosophical Review 54 (3):282-285.
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  44.  54
    Richard G. Anderson, William H. Greene, Bruce D. McCullough & Hrishikesh D. Vinod (2008). The Role of Data/Code Archives in the Future of Economic Research. Journal of Economic Methodology 15 (1):99-119.
  45.  13
    Joshua D. Greene (2015). The Rise of Moral Cognition. Cognition 135:39-42.
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  46.  25
    George Greene (1960). Four Campus Poets. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 35 (2):223-246.
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  47.  23
    George Greene (1957). Willa Cather at Mid-Century. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 32 (4):577-592.
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  48. John C. Greene (1981). Science, Ideology, and World View Essays in the History of Evolutionary Ideas. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  49.  62
    John C. Greene (1994). Science, Philosophy, and Metaphor in Ernst Mayr's Writings. Journal of the History of Biology 27 (2):311 - 347.
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  50. Maxine Greene (1978). Landscapes of Learning. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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