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  1.  1
    Plight of Peasantry: Re-Reading Fakir Mohan Senapati’s Six Acres and a Third in the Context of New Farm Laws in India.Nuzhat Akhter - 2022 - Journal of Human Values 28 (3):259-270.
    Journal of Human Values, Volume 28, Issue 3, Page 259-270, September 2022. Novel and history, despite technical differences, have something in common, which one can observe by examining fictional narrative as historical discourse without downplaying its symbolic ramifications. It is a fact that the novel is primarily concerned with individual existence, yet at the same time, it has not overlooked the condition of the people in general, as is reflected in the writings of some of the great writers. The article (...)
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  2.  2
    Organizational and Moral Portraits of Responsibility.Robert Albin - 2022 - Journal of Human Values 28 (3):221-233.
    This article aims to argue in favour of two different kinds of responsibility: moral and organizational. I present the notion of moral responsibility and, specifically, moral accountability, which stands at the centre of the later discussion. I address Coleen Macnamara’s view of accountability, a model of enforcement involved in setting demands and sanctions. Then I account for some cases of morally impaired persons’ failure to respond adequately to moral demands, in contrast to their capacity to respond effectively to organizational demands. (...)
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  3.  1
    Seeing Through Rose-Tinted Glass: Exploring Forms of Self-Deception Through Students Substance Usage Beliefs.Meroona Gopang, Abdul Waheed Siyal & Sumera Umrani - 2022 - Journal of Human Values 28 (3):247-258.
    Journal of Human Values, Volume 28, Issue 3, Page 247-258, September 2022. Recently, there has been increasing growth in the use of substance amongst the youth especially in higher education institutions of Pakistan. Literature indicates the existence of self-deception in substance users through self-reports. However, a dearth of qualitative exploration leads us to investigate self-deception through lived experiences of students who use the substance. The aim of the current study is to explore the phenomenon of self-deception through in-depth semi-structured interviews. (...)
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  4.  7
    The Value of Epistemic Justice.V. Hari Narayanan & Akhil Kumar Singh - 2022 - Journal of Human Values 28 (3):200-208.
    The notion of epistemic injustice has become an important topic of inquiry in recent times. It refers to the injustice committed to a person when her claim to knowledge is not given due consideration. This article argues that there are two major sources of epistemic injustice: One is the dominating tendencies present in us, and the other is susceptibility to cognitive biases and distortions. When societies become more complex, injustice increases and one can see countless instances of epistemic injustice in (...)
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  5.  1
    Conceptualizing the Roles of Vedantic Personality and Spiritual Well-Being as Drivers of Consciousness for Sustainable Consumption: Authentic Synthesis of an Ancient Philosophy with Modern Concepts.Pradeep Mazumdar & Susmita Mukhopadhyay - 2022 - Journal of Human Values 28 (3):181-199.
    Journal of Human Values, Volume 28, Issue 3, Page 181-199, September 2022. The study addresses the challenging crisis of sustainable consumption. It explores the philosophy of Samkhya, which is based on nature and spirit, also found in Vedantic knowledge, and synthesizes it with the knowledge of spiritual well-being found in modern literature to conceptualize the roles of the direct, mediating and moderated mediation relationships of different Vedantic personality types, spiritual well-being and family structure with consciousness for sustainable consumption and its (...)
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  6. Moore’s Paradox and Normative Detachment.Shivprasad Swaminathan - 2022 - Journal of Human Values 28 (3):209-220.
    Journal of Human Values, Volume 28, Issue 3, Page 209-220, September 2022. It is paradoxical to make a moral statement and, in the same breath, disavow commitment to it. Following G. E. Moore, who first identified an analogous paradox—albeit, in the case of factual statements and disavowal of belief in them—these are called Moore paradoxical statements. Richard Hare argues that in order to determine whether an ‘ought’ is a moral one, one only needs to examine if this attitudinal adherence necessarily (...)
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  7.  2
    The Moral Example of the German Resistance Against the Nazi Regime.Volkher Von Lengeling - 2022 - Journal of Human Values 28 (3):234-246.
    Journal of Human Values, Volume 28, Issue 3, Page 234-246, September 2022. Perceptions about the German Resistance against the Nazis changed over the years since WWII. Whereas the Nazis saw resisters as amoral traitors, German leaders recently presented the individuals of the Widerstand as moral examples of people who resisted intolerance, racism and totalitarianism. Statements and reflections about moral perception by and about people of the Widerstand in a wide variety of sources were considered historically and with moral theory. Because (...)
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  8.  2
    The Conjoint Effect of Workplace Spirituality and Emotional Labour on Service Providers’ Wellbeing: A Moderated Mediation Model.Nadav Gabay & Smadar Weinstein - 2022 - Journal of Human Values 28 (2):115-128.
    Journal of Human Values, Volume 28, Issue 2, Page 115-128, May 2022. Is emotional labour a burden or a boon to service providers who have greater workplace spirituality? We test a moderated mediation model in which emotional exhaustion mediates the conjoint effect of WS and emotional labour on job satisfaction. Linking conservation of resources theory with the mechanism of ‘value congruence’ in person–environment fit theory, we theorize that spiritual values are a key factor in generating necessary resource gains for deep (...)
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  9.  2
    Floating Words and the Aesthetics of the Visual Vernacular: Political Culture in Contemporary India.Sadan Jha - 2022 - Journal of Human Values 28 (2):143-160.
    Journal of Human Values, Volume 28, Issue 2, Page 143-160, May 2022. Recent decades have witnessed an unprecedented amount of conflict around visual representations in India. The field of the visual is the new terrain for rumour mongering and for maiming uncomfortable oppositional voices. With the fast-spreading mobile culture, penetrating social media and continued legacy of the pictorial as an embodiment of the real, the visual has taken over both the oral as well as the written words in its usefulness (...)
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  10.  4
    In Pursuit of Education: Why Some Tribal Girls Continue and Others Dropout of Schools in Rural India?Kumari Vibhuti Nayak & Randhir Kumar - 2022 - Journal of Human Values 28 (2):129-142.
    Journal of Human Values, Volume 28, Issue 2, Page 129-142, May 2022. This research focus on the barriers and facilitators of accessing primary and secondary education among the tribal girls in the hinterlands of India. Using ethnographic approach, this study provides a narrative of the girls belonging to the Oraon tribe on what enables or prohibits them to successfully complete their education. The findings reveal that the economic hardships of parents, early arranged or love marriages and the absence of role (...)
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  11.  1
    What is Good? A Study of Educational Insights in Nicomachean Ethics.Abhijeet Bardapurkar - 2022 - Journal of Human Values 28 (1):11-19.
    Journal of Human Values, Volume 28, Issue 1, Page 11-19, January 2022. This work is a study of Aristotle’s Nicomachean Ethics to characterize the good: the good that features in education and good life. Nicomachean Ethics teaches us that human good is neither in thought/theory, nor in action/practice alone, it is neither an exclusively individual prerogative, nor an outright social preserve. And, human good is impossible without education. The practice of education can neither be isolated nor conceptualized apart from the (...)
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  12.  1
    Rethinking Education and Livelihoods in India.Tanuka Endow & Balwant Singh Mehta - 2022 - Journal of Human Values 28 (1):29-43.
    Journal of Human Values, Volume 28, Issue 1, Page 29-43, January 2022. The COVID-19 crisis has revealed a need for rethinking approaches to education and livelihoods. Education in its present dispensation does not provide equitable access to children from marginalized segments of the population. It also suffers from deficits in the areas of social and emotional skills, over-emphasis on the three Rs, language used as a medium of instruction, and excessive competition for scoring marks, among others. There is very low (...)
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  13.  1
    Between Criticality and Conformism: Citizenship and Education in Post-Independent India.Avinash Kumar - 2022 - Journal of Human Values 28 (1):57-69.
    This article attempts to investigate the three strands of citizenship, nationalism and education and their interconnectedness in India after independence. It seeks to address questions like how has the post-colonial state in India visualized its models of citizenship through its education policies and programmes and what has become of their fate? In what ways the changing nature of public versus private education has shaped contested models of citizenship? What challenges are thrown at the models of citizenship that the Indian state (...)
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  14. Education and Good Life in Twenty-First Century Global South.Manoj Kumar & Vikas Maniar - 2022 - Journal of Human Values 28 (1):7-10.
    Journal of Human Values, Volume 28, Issue 1, Page 7-10, January 2022.
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  15.  5
    Nai Talim Today: Gandhi’s Critique of Industrialism and An Education for Swaraj.Pallavi Varma Patil & Sujit Sinha - 2022 - Journal of Human Values 28 (1):44-56.
    Journal of Human Values, Volume 28, Issue 1, Page 44-56, January 2022. The children of today inhabit the planet when CO2 levels have exceeded 400 parts per million. Crucial planetary boundaries are breached, and the climate crisis has manifested itself menacingly along with several accompanying civilizational crises be it health, socio-economic, political or humanitarian. It is, according to us, the crisis of Industrialism. At this crucial juncture of converging planet-scale disasters where the very survival of humanity is at severe risk, (...)
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  16.  1
    Pedagogy and Diversity: Difference or Deficit.Padma M. Sarangapani - 2022 - Journal of Human Values 28 (1):20-28.
    Schools—their curriculum and pedagogy—assume the middle-class child as the norm, effectively rendering other childhoods and life-worlds as being deficient. Shifting away from this assumption, and acknowledging diversity, is usually understood as requiring an ‘attitudinal’ shift on the part of teachers. Teachers are usually held ‘guilty’ of having negative attitudes towards children of the poor. Explanations for the pedagogy generally then refer to these attitudes, and ‘corrective action’ then attends to an attitudinal change. The idea of ‘multiple childhoods’ is gaining influence (...)
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  17. A Critical Appraisal of Aims-Based Curriculum From a Global South Perspective. [REVIEW]Asim Siddiqui - 2022 - Journal of Human Values 28 (1):70-78.
    Michael Reiss and John White, An Aims-Based Curriculum: The Significance of Human Flourishing for Schools. London: Institute of Education Press, 2013. 80 pp., $24.95. ISBN: 139780854739981; 10085473998X.
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  18.  5
    The Role of Potentiality in Aristotle’s Ethics.Jacob Blumenfeld - 2022 - Journal of Human Values 28 (forthcoming):1-10.
    What I will argue here is that the ethical potentiality of the human being that Aristotle cites in the Nicomachean Ethics refers to the general, rational capacity for someone to appropriate and develop their own specific, natural capacities which make them human; the name of this ability is called virtue, which, when expressed in actions, we call good. To separate out the concepts at work here demands an exegesis of the two kinds of dunamis in Metaphysics Theta, that is, dunamis (...)
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