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  1. Michael Barnett & Thomas G. Weiss (forthcoming). Humanitarianism in Question: Power, Politics. Ethics.
     
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  2. Thomas G. Weiss (2011). RtoP Alive and Well After Libya. Ethics and International Affairs 25 (3):287-292.
    If the Libyan intervention goes well, it will put teeth in the fledgling RtoP doctrine. Yet, if it goes badly, critics will redouble their opposition, and future decisions will be made more difficult. Libya suggests that we can say no more Holocausts, Cambodias, and Rwandas--and occasionally mean it.
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  3. Wolfgang H. R. Miltner & Thomas Weiss (2007). Cortical Mechanisms of Hypnotic Pain Control. In Graham A. Jamieson (ed.), Hypnosis and Conscious States: The Cognitive Neuroscience Perspective. Oxford University Press
  4. Thomas G. Weiss (2007). Catherine Phuong The International Protection of Internally Displaced Persons. Cambridge UK: Cambridge University Press, 2005. 318 Pages. $100.00. [REVIEW] Human Rights Review 8 (3):285-287.
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  5. Dieter Vaitl, Niels Birbaumer, John Gruzelier, Graham A. Jamieson, Boris Kotchoubey, Andrea Kübler, Dietrich Lehmann, Wolfgang H. R. Miltner, Ulrich Ott, Peter Pütz, Gebhard Sammer, Inge Strauch, Ute Strehl, Jiri Wackermann & Thomas Weiss (2005). Psychobiology of Altered States of Consciousness. Psychological Bulletin 131 (1):98-127.
  6. Thomas G. Weiss, Tony Porter, G. Duina & George E. Shambaugh (2005). List of Titles. In David Long & Brian C. Schmidt (eds.), Imperialism and Internationalism in the Discipline of International Relations. State University of New York Press
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  7. Thomas G. Weiss (1999). Principles, Politics, and Humanitarian Action. Ethics and International Affairs 13 (1):1–22.
    The tragedies of the past decade have led to an identity crisis among humanitarians. Respecting traditional principles of neutrality and impartiality and operating procedures based on consent has created as many problems as it has solved.
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  8. Amir Pasic & Thomas G. Weiss (1997). The Politics of Rescue: Yugoslavia's Wars and the Humanitarian Impulse. Ethics and International Affairs 11 (1):105–131.
    Asserting that humanitarian intervention is a highly ambiguous principle, Pasic and Weiss warn of the dangers of politically driven rescues that often force trade-offs between the pursuit of rescue and political order.
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  9. Thomas Fischer Weiss (1996). Cellular Biophysics: Transport. A Bradford Book.
     
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  10. Thomas G. Weiss (1994). UN Responses in the Former Yugoslavia: Moral and Operational Choices. Ethics and International Affairs 8 (1):1–22.
    Weiss examines the moral choices that accompanied the military, humanitarian, and diplomatic dilemmas of the conflict in the former Yugoslavia and offers prescriptions for reconciling moral imperatives with political and operational constraints.
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  11. Jarat Chopra & Thomas G. Weiss (1992). Sovereignty is No Longer Sacrosanct: Codifying Humanitarian Intervention. Ethics and International Affairs 6 (1):95–117.
    Chopra and Weiss address perhaps the fundamental issue in international relations today: the sacrosanct sets of sovereignty. The word "sovereignty" explains why the international community has difficulty countering human rights violations.
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  12. Thomas G. Weiss & Larry Minear (1991). Do International Ethics Matter? Humanitarian Politics in the Sudan. Ethics and International Affairs 5 (1):197–214.
    The authors argue that, while all historical situations are in some sense unique, Sudan is not so idiosyncratic that the lessons and the precedents cannot be replicated elsewhere to protect civilians caught between warring sides in civil wars.
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  13. Thomas Weiss (1990). Closing the Chinese Room. Ratio 3 (2):165-181.
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  14. Thomas Michael Weiss (1964). Scientific Foundations of Education. Dubuque, Iowa, W. C. Brown Co..
     
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