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  1. Rodney C. Roberts (2014). Supererogation in an Ethics of Care. Philosophia 42 (3):597-602.
    Most philosophers who advance an ethics of care do not claim that their theories are meant to account for all of morality, or that they can, or should, replace the traditional Western philosophical approaches to moral theory. However, one care ethicist, Michael Slote, holds that his theory can be used to understand all of individual and political morality. Moreover, while Kantianism, utilitarianism, and both ancient and contemporary Aristotelian ethics are all uncomfortable with supererogation and are typically committed to assumptions that (...)
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  2. Rodney C. Roberts (2011). Utilitarianism and the Morality of Indefinite Detention. Criminal Justice Ethics 30 (1):69-73.
  3. Rodney C. Roberts (2007). Another Look at a Moral Statute of Limitations on Injustice. Journal of Ethics 11 (2):177 - 192.
    This paper addresses the question of whether a statute of limitations on injustice is morally justified. Rectificatory justice calls for the ascription of a right to rectification once an injustice has been perpetrated. To claim a moral statute of limitations on injustice is to claim a temporal limit on the moral legitimacy of rights to rectification. A moral statute of limitations on injustice (hereafter MSOL) establishes an amount of time following injustice after which claims of rectification can no longer be (...)
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  4. Rodney C. Roberts (2007). The American Value of Fear and the Indefinite Detention of Terrorist Suspects. Public Affairs Quarterly 21 (4):405-419.
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  5. Rodney C. Roberts (2006). The Counterfactual Conception of Compensation. Metaphilosophy 37 (3-4):414–428.
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  6. Rodney C. Roberts (2005). Criminalization and Compensation. Legal Theory 11 (2):143-162.
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  7. Rodney C. Roberts (2003). The Morality of a Moral Statute of Limitations on Injustice. Journal of Ethics 7 (1):115-138.
    This paper addresses the question of whether astatute of limitations on injustice is morallyjustified. Rectificatory justice calls for theascription of a right to rectification once aninjustice has been perpetrated. To claim amoral statute of limitations on injustice is toclaim a temporal limit on the moral legitimacyof rights to rectification. A moral statute oflimitations on injustice establishes an amountof time following injustice after which claimsof rectification can no longer be valid. Such astatute would put a time limit on the life ofall (...)
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  8. Rodney C. Roberts (2002). Toward a Moral Psychology of Rectification: A Reply to Thomas and Boxill. Journal of Social Philosophy 33 (2):339–343.
  9. Rodney C. Roberts (2002). Teaching Writing-Intensive Undergraduate Philosophy Courses. Teaching Philosophy 25 (3):195-211.
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  10. Rodney C. Roberts (2001). Why Have the Injustices Perpetrated Against Blacks in America Not Been Rectified? Journal of Social Philosophy 32 (3):357–373.