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  1. Stuart P. Green (2013). Foreword: Symposium on Vice and the Criminal Law. [REVIEW] Criminal Law and Philosophy 7 (1):3-9.
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  2. Stuart P. Green (2013). Vice Crimes and Preventive Justice. Criminal Law and Philosophy:1-16.
    This symposium contribution offers a reconsideration of a range of “vice crime” legislation from late nineteenth and early twentieth century American law, criminalizing matters such as prostitution, the use of opiates, illegal gambling, and polygamy. According to the standard account, the original justification for these offenses was purely moralistic (in the sense that they criminalize conduct solely or primarily because it is intrinsically wrong or sinful and not because of its negative effect on anyone) and paternalistic (in the sense that (...)
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  3. Antony Duff & Stuart P. Green (eds.) (2011). Philosophical Foundations of Criminal Law. Oxford University Press.
    Topics covered in this volume include the question of criminalization and the proper scope of the criminal law; the grounds of criminal responsibility; the ways ...
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  4. Stuart P. Green (2008). Rationing Criminal Procedure: A Comment on Ashworth and Zedner. Criminal Law and Philosophy 2 (1):53-58.
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  5. Stuart P. Green (2006). Lying, Cheating, and Stealing: A Moral Theory of White-Collar Crime. Oxford University Press.
    This is the first book to take a comprehensive look at white collar criminal offenses from the perspective of moral and legal theory. Focussing on the way in which key white collar crimes such as fraud, perjury, false statements, obstruction of justice, bribery, extortion, blackmail, insider trading, tax evasion, and regulatory and intellectual property offenses are shaped and informed by a range of familiar, but nevertheless powerful, moral norms.
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  6. Stuart P. Green (2005). Six Senses of Strict Liability: A Plea for Formalism. In Andrew Simester (ed.), Appraising Strict Liability. Oup Oxford.
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  7. Stuart P. Green (2004). Cheating. Law and Philosophy 23 (2):137-185.
    The concept of cheating is ubiquitous in ourmoral lives: It occurs in contexts as varied asbusiness, sports, taxpaying, education,marriage, politics, and the practice of law. Yet despite its seeming importance, it is aconcept that has been almost completely ignoredby moral theorists, usually regarded either asa morally neutral synonym for non-cooperativebehavior, or as a generalized, unreflectiveterm of moral disapprobation. This articleoffers a ``normative reconstruction'''' of theconcept of cheating by showing both whatvarious cases of cheating have in common, andhow cheating is related (...)
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  8. Stuart P. Green (2001). Review Essay / Broadening the Scope of Criminal Law Scholarship. Criminal Justice Ethics 20 (2):55-62.
    Peter Alldridge, Relocating Criminal Law Aldershot, England: Dartmouth Publishing Company, 2000, xxvi + 247 pp.
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