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  1. Rachel Haliburton (2013). Autonomy and the Situated Self: A Challenge to Bioethics. Lexington Books.
    Autonomy and the Situated Self offers a critique of contemporary mainstream bioethics and proposes an alternative framework for the exploration of bioethical issues. It also contrasts two conceptions of autonomy, one based on a liberal model but detached from its political foundation and one that is responsive to the concerns of virtue ethics and connected to the concept of human flourishing.
     
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  2. Rachel Haliburton (2005). Christine T. Sistare, Ed., Civility and Its Discontents: Civic Virtue, Toleration, and Cultural Fragmentation Reviewed By. [REVIEW] Philosophy in Review 25 (5):387-390.
  3. Vassilios N. Kazakidis & Rachel F. C. Haliburton (1998). The Mining Engineer, Moral Luck, and Professional Accountability. Science and Engineering Ethics 4 (4):437-456.
    The professional mining engineer has a number of different duties. He must: produce engineering designs, meet the production requirements set by the mining operation he works for, ensure efficient cooperation between the different departments in a mine, and he is responsible for mine planning. Also, and very importantly, he is responsible for meeting high safety standards and ensuring that his mine is as injury and fatality free as possible. However, it is unfortunately the case that accidents do occur in mines, (...)
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  4. Rachel Haliburton (1997). Richard Rorty and the Problem of Cruelty. Philosophy and Social Criticism 23 (1):49-69.
    Truth, the pragmatist claims, is something we make, not something which corresponds to reality. If this view of truth is accepted, Rorty notes, two problems arise: the pragmatist will have little to say to those who abuse others, because he or she will not be able to point to some universal standards that the abusers are vio lating ; and the torturers may be able to quote pragmatic principles in their own defence. Rorty argues that the pragmatist can reduce cruelty (...)
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