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  1. Thomas Kesselring (2012). Development Ethics. In Jan Kyrre Berg Olsen Friis, Stig Andur Pedersen & Vincent F. Hendricks (eds.), A Companion to the Philosophy of Technology. Wiley-Blackwell.
     
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  2. Thomas Kesselring (2003). Utilitarismus, Menschenrechte und Nichtregierungs-Organisationen. Analyse Und Kritik 2:259-274.
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  3. Thomas Kesselring (1997). Weltarmut und Ressourcen-Zugang. Analyse Und Kritik 19 (3):242-254.
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  4. Thomas Kesselring (1994). A Comparison Between Evolutionary and Genetic Epistemology Or: Jean Piaget's Contribution to a Post-Darwinian Epistemology. [REVIEW] Journal for General Philosophy of Science 25 (2):293 - 325.
    The viewpoint of Evolutionary Epistemology (EE) and of Genetic Epistemology (GE) on classical epistemological questions is strikingly different: EE starts with Evolutionary Biology, the subject of which is population's dynamics. GE, however, starts with Developmental Psychology and thus focusses the development of individuals. By EE knowledge is seen as portraying or copying process, and truth is interpreted as a product of adaptation, whereas for GE knowledge is due to a construction process in which the production of true insights is only (...)
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  5. Thomas Kesselring (1992). Führt Die Evolutionäre Erkenntnistheorie in Einen Relativismus? Journal for General Philosophy of Science 23 (2):265-288.
    This essay is a discussion of Eve-Marie Engels' view on Evolutionary Epistemology (EE). In the first part two of the main doctrines of EE are criticized: (1.) that validity of human knowledge is to be explained as the result of evolutionary adaptation; yet (2.), that human cognitive capacities had been adequate to our ancestors life conditions but fail in relevant situations of modern world. In the second part the concept of reality underlying EE's adaptational view is discussed and compared with (...)
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  6. Thomas Kesselring (1992). Führt Die Evolutionäre Erkenntnistheorie in Einen Relativismus?The Evolutionary Epistemology: Does It Lead to a Relativism? Journal for General Philosophy of Science 23 (2):265-288.
    This essay is a discussion of Eve-Marie Engels' view on Evolutionary Epistemology (EE). In the first part two of the main doctrines of EE are criticized: (1.) that validity of human knowledge is to be explained as the result of evolutionary adaptation; yet (2.), that human cognitive capacities had been adequate to our ancestors life conditions but fail in relevant situations of modern world. In the second part the concept of reality underlying EE's adaptational view is discussed and compared with (...)
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  7. Thomas Kesselring (1989). Freiheit und Determinismus in der Nachfolge Kants. Philosophisches Jahrbuch 96 (1):52-67.
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