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Terrance McConnell [28]Terrance C. McConnell [11]
  1. Terrance Mcconnell (forthcoming). Some Examples. Business Ethics.
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  2. Terrance McConnell (2013). Allocating Scarce Medical Resources. In Hugh LaFollette (ed.), The International Encyclopedia of Ethics. Wiley-Blackwell.
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  3. Terrance Mcconnell (2011). Genetic Enhancement and Moral Attitudes Toward the Given. Journal of Applied Philosophy 28 (4):369-380.
    Several authors, including Michael Sandel, distinguish between two different attitudes toward nature: mastery and giftedness. Giftedness is the superior attitude, Sandel argues, because it better accords with the values of humility, responsibility, and solidarity. And giftedness, in combination with these values, provides a rational basis for opposing the employment of genetic enhancement. Against this, I argue that talents and genetic endowment are more plausibly viewed as undeserved, that not everything undeserved is a gift, and that even if talents and endowment (...)
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  4. Terrance McConnell, Moral Dilemmas. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  5. Terrance McConnell (2010). The Inalienable Right to Withdraw From Research. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 38 (4):840-846.
    Most codes of research ethics and the practice of Institutional Review Boards (IRBs) allow human subjects to withdraw from research at any time. Consent forms invariably make a statement to this effect. So understood, a subject's right to withdraw from research is inalienable; she cannot, through her consent, surrender this right. Recently critics have argued that in selected circumstances the right to withdraw from research is alienable; subjects have the moral authority, through their consent, to obligate themselves not to withdraw. (...)
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  6. Terrance McConnell (2009). She's DNR!”“She's Research! In Sandra Shapshay (ed.), Bioethics at the Movies. Johns Hopkins University Press. 186.
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  7. Terrance McConnell (2008). Allocating Scarce Medical Resources by Worth: Shaw's Critique in the Doctor's Dilemma. [REVIEW] Journal of Value Inquiry 42 (1):91-103.
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  8. Simona Giordano, Kenneth Gundle, John Harris, Anne Hunsaker Hawkins, Matti Häyry, Kenneth V. Iserson, Greg Loeben, Terrance McConnell & Ann E. Mills (2005). Walt Davis, MD, MA, is Assistant Professor, Director of Graduate Education and a Member of the University of Virginia's Clinical Ethics Service, at the Center for Biomedical Ethics, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia. Raanon Gillon, MD, is the Former Editor of the Journal of Medical Ethics and Emeritus Professor of Medical Ethics, Imperial College, London, England. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 14:1-2.
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  9. Terrance McConnell (2005). Review of Peter Bauman (Ed.), Monika Betzler (Ed.), Practical Conflicts: New Philosophical Essays. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2005 (2).
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  10. Mary Ann Sevick, Donna G. Nativio & Terrance Mcconnell (2005). Genetic Testing of Children for Late Onset Disease. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 14 (1):47-56.
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  11. Terrance McConnell (2000). Inalienable Rights: The Limits of Consent in Medicine and Law. OUP USA.
    McConnell presents the unusual and distinctive argument that inalienable rights differ from other types of rights in that, rather than restraining the behaviour of others, inalienable rights seem to put limits on the possessors themselves, because even the possessor's consent does not justify others in encroaching on them. He offers a full account of what it means for a right to be inalienable, distinguishing them from other kinds of rights in the contexts of moral and political issues in medicine and (...)
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  12. Terrance McConnell (1997). Book Review:Autonomous Agents: From Self-Control to Autonomy. Alfred R. Mele. [REVIEW] Ethics 107 (2):346-.
  13. Terrance McConnell (1996). The Inalienable Right of Conscience. Social Theory and Practice 22 (3):397-416.
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  14. Terrance McConnell (1996). Book Review:Practical Guilt: Moral Dilemmas, Emotions, and Social Norms. P. S. Greenspan. [REVIEW] Ethics 106 (4):854-.
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  15. Terrance C. McConnell (1996). Moral Residue and Dilemmas” En Mason, 1996. Ed. In H. E. Mason (ed.), Moral Dilemmas and Moral Theory. Oxford University Press. 36--47.
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  16. Terrance McConnell (1995). Introduction. Law and Philosophy 14 (2):147-148.
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  17. Terrance Mcconnell (1995). Moral Perception and Particularity. Philosophical Books 36 (4):277-280.
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  18. Terrance McConnell (1994). Confidentiality and the Law. Journal of Medical Ethics 20 (1):47-49.
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  19. Terrance McConnell (1994). On the Nature and Scope of Morality. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 54 (2):421-425.
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  20. Terrance Mcconnell (1994). Review: On the Nature and Scope of Morality. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 54 (2):421 - 425.
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  21. Terrance C. McConnell (1993). Dilemmas and Incommensurateness. Journal of Value Inquiry 27 (2):247-252.
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  22. Terrance McConnell (1989). “'Ought' Implies 'Can'” and the Scope of Moral Requirements. Philosophia 19 (4):437-454.
    This paper examines two contexts in ethical theory that some have thought support the claim that attempts, rather than actions, are what are morally required of agents. In each context there is an appeal to the principle that 'ought' implies 'can'. I begin by explaining how I think appeals to this principle typically work. I conclude that not only do the contexts in question not demonstrate that moral requirements range over attempts, but also that any argument in support of that (...)
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  23. Terrance McConnell (1988). Interpersonal Moral Conflicts. American Philosophical Quarterly 25 (1):25 - 35.
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  24. Terrance McConnell (1988). Ross on Duty and Ignorance. History of Philosophy Quarterly 5 (1):79 - 95.
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  25. Terrance McConnell (1987). Permissive Abortion Laws, Religion, and Moral Compromise. Public Affairs Quarterly 1 (1):95-109.
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  26. Terrance McConnell (1986). Introduction. Philosophical Studies 50 (3):289-289.
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  27. Terrance McConnell (1986). More on Moral Dilemmas. Journal of Philosophy 83 (6):345-351.
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  28. Terrance McConnell (1985). Metaethical Principles, Meta-Prescriptions, and Moral Theories. American Philosophical Quarterly 22 (4):299 - 309.
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  29. Terrance McConnell (1984). The Nature and Basis of Inalienable Rights. Law and Philosophy 3 (1):25 - 59.
    This paper has two purposes. One is primarily (but not exclusively) conceptual and the other is normative. The first aim is to say what inalienable rights are. To explain this, inalienable rights are contrasted with the notions of forfeitable rights and absolute rights. A recent novel analysis of inalienable rights by Feinberg is explained and criticized. The first task is concluded by discussing what duties inalienable rights imply. The second aim is to see what moral principles, if any, justify designating (...)
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  30. Terrance C. McConnell (1984). Objectivity and Moral Expertise. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 14 (2):193 - 216.
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  31. Terrance C. McConnell (1981). Moral Absolutism and the Problem of Hard Cases. Journal of Religious Ethics 9 (2):286 - 297.
    In "The Theory of Morality" Alan Donagan discusses two problems recently raised for anti-consequentialist moral theories. He calls these "cases of necessity" and "the problem of dirty hands." What is common to each is that anticonsequentialist theories seem to posit requirements the fulfillment of which sometimes results in disastrous consequences. Donagan argues that the anticonsequentialist theory which underlies the Hebrew-Christian moral tradition can avoid these problems. It is argued that Donagan's defense is inadequate. At the end of the paper (...)
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  32. Terrance C. McConnell (1981). Moral Blackmail. Ethics 91 (4):544-567.
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  33. Terrance C. McConnell (1980). Donagan on Act and Agent Evaluations. Philosophical Studies 38 (1):97 - 100.
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  34. Terrance C. McConnell (1979). Augustine on Torturing and Punishing an Innocent Person. Southern Journal of Philosophy 17 (4):481-492.
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  35. Terrance C. McConnell & William Barrett (1979). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] Journal of Value Inquiry 13 (3):237-240.
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  36. Terrance C. McConnell (1978). Moral Dilemmas and Consistency in Ethics. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 8 (2):269 - 287.
    A moral dilemma is a situation in which an agent ought to do each of two actions, Both of which he cannot do. If there are genuine moral dilemmas, The ethical theorist is presented with a problem: he must reject several very plausible principles of standard deontic logic. The main reasons usually given to show that there are moral dilemmas are examined, And it is argued that they are not sufficient. Several positive arguments are then presented, Arguments which try to (...)
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  37. Terrance C. McConnell (1978). The Argument From Psychological Egoism to Ethical Egoism. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 56 (1):41-47.
  38. Terrance C. McConnell (1976). Moral Dilemmas and Requiring the Impossible. Philosophical Studies 29 (6):409 - 413.
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  39. Terrance McConnell (1975). Is Aristotle's Account of Incontinence Inconsistent? Canadian Journal of Philosophy 4 (4):635 - 651.