About this topic
Summary In Latin America, ethics is one of the oldest disciplines and has developed so closely connected to social and political philosophy, that any attempt at differentiating these areas is difficult. It has concerned mostly normative general and applied ethics. The ethical implications of various theories of human rights and Hispanic identity are recurrent topics in Latin American normative ethics,and have attracted considerable attention within both academic and non-academic circles. Environmental ethics, bioethics and business ethics are the main focus in  applied ethics.
Introductions For introductory articles to ethics in Latin America, see the articles by Pablo Navarro and Eduardo Rivera Lopez in Nuccetelli 2009
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  1. Tuning History in Latin America.Marco Velázquez Albo - 2017 - Arts and Humanities in Higher Education 16 (4):358-370.
    This article analyses the development and achievements of the area of History in the Tuning-Latin America Project from its launch in 2004 to its completion in 2013. Through two phases and nine general meetings, academics from Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa Rica, Cuba, Guatemala, Mexico and Peru, along with academics from Spain, Portugal and Italy, discussed the professional formation of future generations of historians. The debate centred on the concept of “competences” as the axis of training, a concept which generated (...)
  2. Oscar Romero: Paradigm of the New Latin American Church.James R. Brockman - 1984 - Thought: Fordham University Quarterly 59 (2):195-204.
  3. Latin America: Report on Data Inventories in Chile, Argentina and Venezuela.O. Cornblit & J. Garcia-Bouza - 1970 - Social Science Information 9 (2):69-73.
  4. A Model for Political Change in Latin America.O. Cornblit, T. S. Di Tella & E. Gallo - 1968 - Social Science Information 7 (2):13-48.
  5. Styles of Development and Education in Latin America: A Stocktaking of Myths, Prescriptions and Potentialities.Marshall Wolfe - 1981 - Social Science Information 20 (4-5):577-605.
  6. A Social Science Data Archive for Asia Africa and Latin America.Robert Edward Mitchell - 1965 - Social Sciences Information 4 (3):85-103.
  7. Socio-Cultural Factors and the Development of Sociology in Latin America.Johan Galtung - 1966 - Social Sciences Information 5 (3):7-33.
  8. Distribution of Scientific Tasks Between Center and Periphery in Mexico.Jaime Jiménez, Miguel A. Campos & Juan C. Escalante - 1991 - Social Science Information 30 (3):471-482.
  9. Political Sluggishness and Economic Speed: A Latin American Perspective.Javier Santiso - 2000 - Social Science Information 39 (2):233-253.
  10. The Avatars of Socio-Political Discourse in Latin America.J. E. Corradi - 1979 - Social Science Information 18 (1):59-77.
  11. Social Sciences in Latin America: A Comparative Perspective - Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Mexico and Uruguay.M. A. Garreton - 2005 - Social Science Information 44 (2-3):557-593.
  12. Framing Latin America in the Spanish Press: A Cooled Down Friendship Between Two Fraternal Lands.Carlos Muňiz, Lifen Cheng & Juan José Igartua - 2005 - Communications 30 (3):359-372.
    This study focuses on a news framing analysis of Latin America and Latin Americans in the Spanish press. For this purpose 1,271 news articles with different Latin American countries or their citizens as main actors were examined. These news stories had been published by the main Spanish newspapers in 1999. The results reveal that attribution of responsibility, human interest, and conflict constitute the prevailing frames used by the Spanish press. Furthermore, significant differences in the considered variables in terms of main (...)
  13. Mexico.Franco Ferrari - 2009 - In The Cisg and its Impact on National Legal Systems. Sellier de Gruyter.
  14. Argentina.Franco Ferrari - 2009 - In The Cisg and its Impact on National Legal Systems. Sellier de Gruyter.
  15. The Political Economy of Croatian Television: Exploring the Impact of Latin American Telenovelas.Marina Vujnovic - 2008 - Communications 33 (4):431-454.
    This article explores the implications of the emerging new players in the global arena of telenovelas. Latin American telenovelas have had phenomenal success in the post-communist countries of Eastern Europe. There has been an effort to localize the genre of telenovelas in some of those countries. The Croatian case emerges as a specific example because of its recent trend in the domestic production of telenovelas. Studying the political-economic aspect of this imported genre by examining debates surrounding the domestically produced Villa (...)
  16. Sacraments and the State: Lessons From the Mexican Reforma.David Gilbert - 2011 - Catholic Social Science Review 16:167-180.
    The Mexican Reforma is often considered a classic example of the power struggles that occurred between church and state throughout the nineteenth century. However, since in this case both sides claimed to be Catholic, the most important battles in Mexico were actually intra ecclesiam. Ultimately, it was a fight over access to the sacraments that drove Mexico into civil war, transforming both the Church and society in the process. The current debate in the United States over allowing public figures who (...)
  17. The Politics of Educating Latino Children.Ruben P. Viramontez Anguiano, Jessica Theis & Marco A. Chávez - 2004 - Inquiry: Critical Thinking Across the Disciplines 24 (1-2):33-40.
    The purpose of this paper is to illustrate and highlight the continued suffrage of Latino families as they have struggled to provide their children with an equal education. Through providing an overview of court cases that have directly impacted the interface between Latino families and the American educationaI system, the paper provides the reader with a historical, social and cultural understanding of the politics of educating Latino children. Moreover, this backdrop provides asound foundation for illustrating the educational and family research (...)
  18. The Role of Migration, Family Characteristics and English-Language Ability in Latino Academic Achievement.Karen D. Johnson-Webb - 2004 - Inquiry: Critical Thinking Across the Disciplines 24 (1-2):21-31.
    Latinos comprise the largest minority group in the U.S. and 63 percent are foreign-born. An educational gap exists between Latinos in the U.S. and other groups in the U.S. Lower educational attainment has ramifications for labor market and other socioeconomic outcomes. Factors involving family context have best explained the educational gap, along with English proficiency and migration history. This study, using the Census long-form data, explores the role of socio-economic background, ethnicity, and migration history on educational outcomes of Latinos in (...)
  19. Communist China and Latin America, 1959-1967.Alan P. L. Liu & Cecil Johnson - 1973 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 93 (2):221.
  20. Mexico and its Diaspora in the United States: Policies of Emigration Since 1848.Alexandra Délano - 2011 - Cambridge University Press.
    In the past two decades, changes in the Mexican government's policies toward the 30 million Mexican migrants living in the US highlight the importance of the Mexican diaspora in both countries given its size, its economic power and its growing political participation across borders. This work examines how the Mexican government's assessment of the possibilities and consequences of implementing certain emigration policies from 1848 to 2010 has been tied to changes in the bilateral relationship, which remains a key factor in (...)
  21. Review of "Music and Youth Culture in Latin America: Identity Construction Processes From New York to Buenos Aires". [REVIEW]Maximiliano E. Korstanje - 2016 - Essays in Philosophy 17 (2):218-221.
  22. Reseña de El Jefe Político. Un Dominio Negociado En El Mundo Rural Del Estado de México, 1856-1911, de Falcón, Romana, El Colegio de México, El Colegio de Michoacán, CIESAS , 744 P. ISBN 978-607-. [REVIEW]María del Carmen Salinas Sandoval - 2016 - Corpus 6 (1).
  23. Del Uno Latino-Americano a Las Multiplicidades Francesas.Julio Cabrera - 2015 - Cuadernos de Filosofía Latinoamericana 36 (112):44.
  24. ¿Hacia Una Ciberpaideia Para América Latina?Leonardo Tovar González - 2005 - Cuadernos de Filosofía Latinoamericana 26 (92):5.
  25. Alejandro Tomasini, Lector de Wittgenstein En México.Carolina Rodríguez Rodríguez - 2004 - Cuadernos de Filosofía Latinoamericana 25 (91):16.
  26. Dictatorship of the “Proletariat”.Stanisław Dronicz & Lesław Kawalec - 2011 - Dialogue and Universalism 21 (3):137-150.
    This article sets out to propose some characteristic features of the intellectual and ethical attitudes which, in the popular belief and scholarly communities alike, stand for ideals worthy of promoting as ones which could underpin a modern society where both believers and unbelievers can feel at home. The “ethos” is construed to be about the sort of behaviour logically stemming from a tolerant outlook on the one hand, and an intellectual commitment to a noble cause worthy of one’s efforts, on (...)
  27. Democratic Spain and the Ibero-American Community of Nations.Eugeniusz Górski & Maciej Bańkowski - 2011 - Dialogue and Universalism 21 (2):93-114.
    The essay attempts to outline the historical ideological ties between Spain and its former Latin American colonies, with the main accent on the period following Spain’s and most of Latin America’s conversion to democracy in the wake of the fall of the Franco regime and other Latin-American military dictatorships. The author offers a detailed analysis, focusing especially on the democratic, decidedly pro-European and left-liberal government in Spain and its impact on Latin America, most of which today shows clear leftist tendencies. (...)
  28. [Recensão a] SILVA, Amós Coêlho da, Airto, Ceolin Montagner. Dicionário Latino- -Português. Apresentação de Evanildo Bechara.Brian Franklin Head - 2015 - Humanitas 67:307-309.
  29. Compelling Evidence From Eastern Mexico for a Late Paleocene/Early Eocene Isolation, Drawdown, and Refill of the Gulf of Mexico.Stephen P. J. Cossey, Don Van Nieuwenhuise, Joseph Davis, Joshua H. Rosenfeld & James Pindell - 2016 - Interpretation: SEG 4 (1):SC63-SC80.
  30. Gravity and Magnetic Constraints on the Jurassic Opening of the Oceanic Gulf of Mexico and the Location and Tectonic History of the Western Main Transform Fault Along the Eastern Continental Margin of Mexico.Luan C. Nguyen & Paul Mann - 2016 - Interpretation: SEG 4 (1):SC23-SC33.
  31. The Hispanic Suffix -Ego, A Morphological and Lexical Study Based on Historical and Dialectal Sources. Yakov Malkiel. Holmes - 1952 - Speculum 27 (2):234-235.
  32. Liberation Theology and Basic Communities In Latin America and in Britain.Mary Pepper - 1982 - New Blackfriars 63 (739):16-24.
  33. A Tale From Old Argentina.Michael E. Williams - 1979 - New Blackfriars 60 (713):440-446.
  34. The Revolutionary Church in Latin America.Christopher Roper - 1971 - New Blackfriars 52 (613):245-249.
  35. The History Manifesto as Read From Latin America.Edna Suárez-Díaz - 2016 - Isis 107 (2):334-335.
  36. Islands of Knowledge: Science and Agriculture in the History of Latin America and the Caribbean.Leida Fernández Prieto - 2013 - Isis 104 (4):788-797.
  37. Las Heridas de la Ciencia. Jose Luis Peset.Marcos Cueto - 1997 - Isis 88 (1):151-151.
  38. The Legacy of Cajal in Mexico.Francisco Javier Dosil Mancilla - 2009 - Arbor 185 (735).
  39. Equality and Equity in Latin American Science and Technology.Eulalia Pérez Sedeño & Amparo Gómez - 2008 - Arbor 184 (733).
  40. To Think in Spanish From Latin-America [and Spain]?David Sobrevilla - 2008 - Arbor 184 (734).
  41. The Europeanization of National Foreign Policies Towards Latin America.Michael David Snodgrass - 2016 - The European Legacy 21 (5-6):623-624.
  42. Exodio / Exordium: For an Aesthetics of Liberation Out of Latin American Experience.Alejandro A. Vallega - 2014 - Symposium: Canadian Journal of Continental Philosophy/Revue canadienne de philosophie continentale 18 (1):125-140.
    This article identifies temporality as a constructed and elemental level of aesthetic experience, and exposes the elemental role of such aesthetic experience in the unfolding of contemporary Latin American liberatory thought. This particularly with regard to the sense of temporality that underlies the unfolding of the development of modernity, a development that occurs throughout the colonization of the Americas in the construction of a rational European ego cogito and its "other." Temporality in the westernizing linear sense figures a projective horizon (...)
  43. Historical Studies on Race, Multiculturalism and Genomics in Latin America.Ana Barahona - 2015 - Metascience 24 (3):397-400.
  44. Social Opacity and the Dynamics of Empathic In-Sight Among the Tzotzil Maya of Chiapas, Mexico.Kevin P. Groark - 2008 - Ethos: Journal of the Society for Psychological Anthropology 36 (4):427-448.
  45. Socio-Economic Change and Emotional Illness Among the Highland Maya of Chiapas Mexico.George A. Collier, Pablo J. Farias Campero, John E. Perez & Victor P. White - 2000 - Ethos: Journal of the Society for Psychological Anthropology 28 (1):20-53.
  46. Repercussões Sobre o Fim da Guerra Do Paraguai, Na Argentina, No Uruguai E No Brasil.Marcelo Santos Rodrigues - 2015 - Diálogos (Maringa) 19 (3):1065-1084.
  47. The Left and Democracy: Recent Debates in Latin America.R. Barros - 1986 - Télos 1986 (68):49-70.
  48. Argentina and the Future.J. Schvarzer - 1985 - Télos 1985 (64):124-133.
  49. New Social Movements, Political Culture, and Democracy: Brazil and Argentina in the 1980s.S. Mainwaring & E. Viola - 1984 - Télos 1984 (61):17-52.
  50. Foucault and Latin America: Appropriations and Deployments of Discursive Analysis.Benigno Trigo (ed.) - 2013 - Routledge.
    _ Foucault and Latin America is the first volume to trace_ _the influence of Foucault's theories on power, discourse,_ _government, subjectivity and sexuality in Latin American_ _thought._.
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