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Robert Greenberg [26]Robert S. Greenberg [2]
  1.  13
    Jingyu Gao, Robert Greenberg & Bernard Wong-On-Wing (2015). Whistleblowing Intentions of Lower-Level Employees: The Effect of Reporting Channel, Bystanders, and Wrongdoer Power Status. Journal of Business Ethics 126 (1):85-99.
    It has been suggested that a reporting channel administered by a third-party may represent a stronger procedural safeguard of anonymity and avoids the appearance of impropriety. This study examines whistleblowing intentions among lower-tier employees, specifically examines whether an externally-administered reporting channel increases whistleblowing intentions compared to an internally-administered one. In contrast to the findings of an earlier study by Kaplan et al. :273–288, 2009), our results suggest that whistle-blowing intentions are higher when the reporting channel is administered externally than when (...)
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  2.  91
    Robert Greenberg (2001). Kant's Theory of a Priori Knowledge. Pennsylvania State University Press.
    Instead, Robert Greenberg argues that Kant is more fundamentally concerned with the possibility of a priori knowledge -- the very possibility of the possibility ...
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  3.  1
    Robert Greenberg (2016). 3. Kant’s Theory of Practical Causality. In The Bounds of Freedom: Kant’s Causal Theory of Action. De Gruyter 41-56.
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  4.  1
    Robert Greenberg (2016). 7. Necessity and Practical A Priori Knowledge: Kant and Kripke. In The Bounds of Freedom: Kant’s Causal Theory of Action. De Gruyter 99-111.
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  5.  34
    Robert Greenberg (1999). The Ontology of Kant's Theory of Knowledge. The Proceedings of the Twentieth World Congress of Philosophy 1999:39-48.
    Adopting a Quinean criterion of ontological commitment, I consider Kant’s theory of our a priori knowledge of objects. I am directly concerned with the customary view that the ontology of Kant’s theory of knowledge in general, whether a priori or empirical, must be thought in terms of the a priori conditions or representations of space, time, and the categories. Accordingly, the customary view is accompanied by the customary interpretation of the ontology as consisting of Kantian“appearances” or “empirical objects.” I argue (...)
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  6.  38
    Robert Greenberg (2006). Necessity, Existence and Transcendental Idealism. Kantian Review 11 (1):55-77.
    The role of transcendental idealism in Kant's theory of knowledge has been both deliberately underrated and inadvertently exaggerated. If conceivably not necessary, its role in Kant's explanation of the possibility of a priori knowledge in the Critique of Pure Reason is at least pivotal to the success of the explanation. On the other hand, though transcendental idealism depends on Kant's epistemological criterion of an existing object, or, simply, his criterion of existence, the criterion for its part is actually independent of (...)
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  7.  12
    Robert Greenberg (2007). Review: Brown, Peter Strawson. [REVIEW] Kantian Review 12 (2):181-184.
  8.  17
    Robert S. Greenberg (1972). Individuals and the Theory of Predication. Journal of Philosophy 64 (15):435-448.
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  9.  18
    Robert Greenberg (1997). Imagination and Depth in Kant's Critique of Pure Reason. International Studies in Philosophy 29 (4):112-113.
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  10.  7
    Robert Greenberg (2011). On a Presumed Omission in Kant's Derivation of the Categorical Imperative. Kantian Review 16 (3):449-459.
    A new book by Stephen Engstrom repeats a criticism of Bruce Aune's of Kant's derivation of the universalizability formula of the categorical imperative. The criticism is that Kant omitted at least one substantive premise in the derivation of the formula: ‘Act only on that maxim through which you can at the same time will that it become a universal law.’ The grounds for the formula that are given in the Groundwork of the Metaphysics of Morals, however, are said to support (...)
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  11.  14
    Robert Greenberg (1994). The Content of Kant's Logical Functions of Judgment. History of Philosophy Quarterly 11 (4):375 - 392.
  12.  13
    Robert Greenberg (1996). Perception and Kant's Categories. History of Philosophy Quarterly 13 (3):345 - 361.
  13.  11
    Robert Greenberg (1971). A Note on Strawson's Theories of Presuppositions. Mind 80 (318):258-261.
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  14. Robert Greenberg (2016). Acknowledgements. In The Bounds of Freedom: Kant’s Causal Theory of Action. De Gruyter
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  15. Robert Greenberg (2016). Contents. In The Bounds of Freedom: Kant’s Causal Theory of Action. De Gruyter
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  16. Robert Greenberg (2016). 4. Conscience: Remembering One’s Forbidden Actions. In The Bounds of Freedom: Kant’s Causal Theory of Action. De Gruyter 57-60.
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  17. Robert Greenberg (2016). 2. Causal Theories of Objects and Grice’s Causal Theory of Perception. In The Bounds of Freedom: Kant’s Causal Theory of Action. De Gruyter 14-40.
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  18. Robert Greenberg (2016). Frontmatter. In The Bounds of Freedom: Kant’s Causal Theory of Action. De Gruyter
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  19. Robert Greenberg (2016). 1. Introduction. In The Bounds of Freedom: Kant’s Causal Theory of Action. De Gruyter 1-13.
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  20. Robert S. Greenberg (1972). Individuals and the Theory of Predication. Journal of Philosophy 69 (15):435.
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  21. Robert Greenberg (2008). Kant's Theory of a Priori Knowledge. Penn State University Press.
    The prevailing interpretation of Kant’s _First Critique _in Anglo-American philosophy views his theory of a priori knowledge as basically a theory about the possibility of empirical knowledge, or the a priori conditions for that possibility. Instead, Robert Greenberg argues that Kant is more fundamentally concerned with the possibility of a priori knowledge—the very possibility of the possibility of empirical knowledge in the first place. Greenberg advances four central theses: the _Critique_ is primarily concerned about the possibility, or relation to objects, (...)
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  22. Robert Greenberg (2016). 6. Maxims and Categorical Imperatives. In The Bounds of Freedom: Kant’s Causal Theory of Action. De Gruyter 81-98.
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  23. Robert Greenberg (2016). Preface. In The Bounds of Freedom: Kant’s Causal Theory of Action. De Gruyter
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  24. Robert Greenberg (2016). References. In The Bounds of Freedom: Kant’s Causal Theory of Action. De Gruyter 118-119.
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  25. Robert Greenberg (2016). Subject Index. In The Bounds of Freedom: Kant’s Causal Theory of Action. De Gruyter 120-124.
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  26. Robert Greenberg (2016). 8. The Bounds of Freedom. In The Bounds of Freedom: Kant’s Causal Theory of Action. De Gruyter 112-117.
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  27. Robert Greenberg, The Bounds of Freedom: Kant’s Causal Theory of Action.
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  28. Robert Greenberg (2016). 5. The New Problem of the Imputability of Actions. In The Bounds of Freedom: Kant’s Causal Theory of Action. De Gruyter 61-80.
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