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  1. Philip Mullock (1988). Causing Harm: Criminal Law. [REVIEW] Law and Philosophy 7 (1):67 - 105.
    This paper offers two related things. First, a theory of singular causal statements attributing causal responsibility for a particular harm to a particular agent based on the conjunction of a positive condition (necessitation) and a negative condition (avoidability) which captures the notions of sufficiency and necessity in intuitive ideas about agent causation better than traditional conditio sine qua non based theories. Second, a theory of representation of causal issues in the law. The conceptual framework is that of Game Trees and (...)
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  2. Philip Mullock (1979). Logic and Liberty. Philosophical Studies 35 (3):217 - 238.
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  3. Philip Mullock (1975). The Stone-Tammelo Deontic Logic. Logique Et Analyse 18:65.
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  4. Philip Mullock (1974). Nullity and Sanction. Mind 83 (331):439-441.
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  5. Philip Mullock (1974). The Inner Morality of Law. Ethics 84 (4):327-331.
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  6. Philip Mullock (1971). A Note on Deontic Distributivity. Philosophical Studies 22 (3):36 - 37.
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  7. Philip Mullock (1967). Professor Bernstein on Rules of Obligation. Mind 76 (303):435-436.
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  8. Philip Mullock (1966). The "Logic" of Legal Reasoning. Mind 75 (297):128-130.
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