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Robert Noggle [26]Robert Allen Noggle [1]
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Profile: Robert Noggle (Central Michigan University)
Profile: Robert Noggle (Central Michigan University)
  1. Robert Noggle & Daniel E. Palmer (2005). Radials, Rollovers and Responsibility: An Examination of the Ford-Firestone Case. Journal of Business Ethics 56 (2):185 - 203.
    In August of 2000, Firestone executives initiated the second largest tire recall in U.S. history. Many of the recalled tires had been installed as original factory equipment on the popular Ford Explorer SUVs. At the time of the recall, the tires and vehicles had been linked to numerous accidents and deaths, most of which occurred when tire blowouts resulted in vehicle rollovers. While Firestones role in this case has been widely acknowledged, Ford executives have managed to deflect much of the (...)
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  2. Robert Noggle (2002). Special Agents: Children's Autonomy and Parental Authority. In David Archard & Colin M. Macleod (eds.), The Moral and Political Status of Children. OUP Oxford 97--117.
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  3.  51
    Robert Noggle (2008). Autonomy and The Paradox of Self-Creation: Infinite Regresses, Finite Selves, and the Limits of Authenticity. In James Stacey Taylor (ed.), Personal Autonomy: New Essays on Personal Autonomy and its Role in Contemporary Moral Philosophy. Cambridge University Press
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  4. Robert Noggle (1996). Manipulative Actions: A Conceptual and Moral Analysis. American Philosophical Quarterly 33 (1):43 - 55.
    Manipulative actions come in a bewildering variety of forms: direct and indirect deception, playing on emotions, tempting, inciting, and so on. It is not obvious what feature all these actions share in virtue of which they are all of the same kind and in virtue of which they are all morally wrong. This article argues that all manipulative actions are cases in which the manipulator attempts to lead the victim astray by trying to get her to have emotions, beliefs, or (...)
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  5.  98
    Robert Noggle (1999). Integrity, the Self, and Desire-Based Accounts of the Good. Philosophical Studies 96 (3):301-328.
    Desire-based theories of well-being claim that a person's well-being consists of the satisfaction of her desires. Many of these theories say that well-being consists of the satisfaction of desires that she would have if her desires were "corrected" in various ways. Some versions of this theory claim that the corrections involve having "full information" or being an "ideal observer." I argue that well-being does not depend on what one would desire if she were an “ideal observer.” Rather, it depends on (...)
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  6.  99
    Robert Noggle (1995). Autonomy, Value, and Conditioned Desire. American Philosophical Quarterly 32 (1):57 - 69.
    Conditioning can produce desires that seem to be outside of--or “alien” to--the agent. Desire-based theories of welfare claim that the satisfaction of desires creates prudential value. But the satisfaction of alien desires does not seem to create prudential value. To explain this fact, we need an account of alien desires that explains their moral status. In this paper I suggest that alien desires are desires that would be rational if the person believed something that in fact she believes is false. (...)
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  7. Robert Noggle (2009). Give Till It Hurts? Beneficence, Imperfect Duties, and a Moderate Response to the Aid Question. Journal of Social Philosophy 40 (1):1-16.
  8. Robert Noggle (1999). Kantian Respect and Particular Persons. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 29 (3):449-477.
  9. Samantha Brennan & Robert Noggle, Rawls's Neglected Childhood: Reflections on the Original Position, Stability, and the Child's Sense of Justice.
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  10.  9
    Robert Noggle (2016). Belief, Quasi-Belief, and Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder. Philosophical Psychology 29 (5):654-668.
    Obsessive-compulsive disorder poses a puzzle about beliefs: Those with OCD experience anxiety and motivation suggesting that they believe something, even though they may profess not to believe that very thing. OCD also poses a puzzle about free will, since persons with OCD often describe their behavior as compelled, though it is unclear how it is compelled. This paper argues that at least some cases of OCD are best described as being driven by “quasi-beliefs” which have some, but not all, of (...)
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  11.  83
    Robert Noggle (2001). From the Nature of Persons to the Structure of Morality. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 31 (4):531-565.
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  12.  16
    Robert Noggle (1997). The Public Conception of Autonomy and Critical Self-Reflection. Southern Journal of Philosophy 35 (4):495-515.
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  13.  54
    Robert Noggle (1997). The Nature of Motivation (and Why It Matters Less to Ethics Than One Might Think). Philosophical Studies 87 (1):87-111.
    What my suggestion rules out – if it is right – is the project of using some thesis about the conative or cognitive nature of motivation to argue for some thesis in meta-ethics. [...] facts about human motivation can be captured equally well with conativist or cognitivist language. And if that is true, then nothing about motivation either implies or rules out internalist moral realism.
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  14.  15
    Robert Noggle (1997). The Moral Status of Children. Social Theory and Practice 23 (1):1-26.
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  15.  14
    Robert Noggle (1998). Marya Schechtman, The Constitution of Selves:The Constitution of Selves. Ethics 108 (4):802-805.
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  16.  38
    Robert Noggle (2003). Resisting the Seductive Appeal of Consequentialism: Goals, Options, and Non-Quantitative Mattering. Utilitas 15 (3):279.
    Impartially Optimizing Consequentialism requires agents to act so as to bring about the best outcome, as judged by a preference ordering which is impartial among the needs and interests of all persons. IOC may seem to be only rational response to the recognition that one is only one person among many others with equal intrinsic moral status. A person who adopts a less impartial deontological alternative to IOC may seem to fail to take seriously the fact that other persons matter (...)
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  17.  29
    Samantha Brennan & Robert Noggle, Taking Responsibility for Children.
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  18.  24
    Robert Noggle (2000). On the Cross of Mere Utility: Utilitarianism, Sacrifices, and the Value of Persons. Utilitas 12 (1):1.
    Utilitarianism seems to require us to sacrifice a person if doing so will produce a net increase in the amount of utility. This feature of utilitarianism is extremely unattractive. The puzzle is how to reject this requirement without rejecting the plausible claim that we are often wise to trade lesser amounts of utility for greater amounts. I argue that such a position is not as paradoxical as it may appear, so long as we understand the relationship between the value of (...)
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  19.  9
    Robert Noggle (1998). Noah M. Lemos, Intrinsic Value: Concept and Warrant. Southwest Philosophy Review 14 (2):183-188.
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  20.  20
    Robert Noggle (2011). Marina Oshana, Personal Autonomy in Society. Journal of Value Inquiry 45 (2):233-238.
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  21.  23
    Samantha Brennan & Robert Noggle, John Rawls's Children.
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  22.  8
    Robert Noggle (2012). The Ethics of Parenthood. Social Theory and Practice 38 (1):173-179.
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  23.  5
    Robert Noggle (2013). For the Benefit of Another: Children, Moral Decency, and Non-Therapeutic Medical Procedures. [REVIEW] HEC Forum 25 (4):289-310.
    Parents are usually appreciated as possessing legitimate moral authority to compel children to make at least modest sacrifices in the service of widely shared values of moral decency. This essay argues that such authority justifies allowing parents to authorize a child to serve as an organ or tissue donor in certain circumstances, such as to authorize bone marrow donations to save a sibling with whom the potential donor shares a deep emotional bond. The approach explored here suggests, however, that at (...)
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  24.  9
    Robert Noggle (2001). B. C. Postow, Reasons for Action: Toward a Normative Theory and Meta‐Level Criteria:Reasons for Action: Toward a Normative Theory and Meta‐Level Criteria. Ethics 112 (1):175-177.
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  25.  8
    Robert Noggle (1996). Book Review:Desire: Its Role in Practical Reason and the Explanation of Action. G. F. Schueler. [REVIEW] Ethics 106 (4):848-.
  26. Robert Noggle & Daniel E. Palmer (2005). Radials, Rollovers and Responsibility: An Examination of the Ford-Firestone Case. Journal of Business Ethics 56 (2):185-204.
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