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  1. Trazos- Ensayos de Filosofía para el Mundo Social.Agustina Borella (ed.) - 2020 - Buenos Aires, CABA, Argentina: Grupo Unión.
    Entender algo sobre un mundo que se nos presenta de modo desordenado e incompleto constituye buena parte de la tarea de la filosofía y de la ciencia. La racionalidad, los modelos, y el mundo social introducen preocupaciones propias de la filosofía de la ciencia en general y de la epistemología de la economía en particular. Los aportes de Popper, Lawson, Mäki, Hayek y Cartwright se expresan en estos trazos como intentos abiertos para alcanzar a comprender nuestro mundo.
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  2. Lógica de la situación y realismo en Popper.Agustina Borella - 2019 - Libertas Segunda Época 4 (2):1-6.
    Karl Popper presenta al realismo como su posición acerca del conocimiento, distinguiéndola del instrumentalismo y del esencialismo. Ataca del primero la consideración meramente instrumental de las teorías científicas. Del segundo, critica que sostenga la posibilidad de establecer la verdad definitiva de las teorías, y que éstas describen esencias. El instrumentalismo coincide con Popper en que no hay conocimiento de esencias a través de las teorías científicas, pero de ello infiere que las teorías son meros instrumentos. Popper señala que el carácter (...)
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  3. Modelos Económicos y Realidad.Agustina Borella (ed.) - 2017 - Buenos Aires, CABA, Argentina: Grupo Unión.
    La discusión acerca de los modelos en ciencias sociales, en particular en economía, es central a la disciplina, especialmente si se intenta mediante estas construcciones teóricas no sólo comprender sino también transformar el mundo social. ¿Qué son los modelos? ¿Para qué sirven? ¿Cómo tienen que ser? Estas preguntas se encuadran en la cuestión acerca de cómo tiene que ser la economía como ciencia en el marco de la epistemología de la economía. Popper, Lawson y Mӓki se plantean estas preguntas y (...)
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  4. Popper's Communitarianism.Jeff Kochan - 2009 - In Zuzana Parusniková & Robert S. Cohen (eds.), Rethinking Popper (Boston Studies in the Philosophy of Science 272). Springer. pp. 287--303.
    In this chapter, I argue that Karl Popper was a communitarian philosopher. This will surprise some readers. Liberals often tout Popper as one of their champions. Indeed, there is no doubt that Popper shared much in common with liberals. However, I will argue that Popper rejected a central, though perhaps not essential, pillar of liberal theory, namely, individualism. This claim may seem to contradict Popper's professed methodological individualism. Yet I argue that Popper was a methodological individualist in name only. In (...)
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  5. The Ethical Nature of Karl Popper’s Theory of Knowledge. [REVIEW]I. C. Jarvie - 2003 - International Studies in Philosophy 35 (4):144-145.
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  6. Problem zdań bazowych jako test w sporze między internalizmem a eksternalizmem.Adam Grobler - 2001 - Filozofia Nauki 2.
    The relevance of the Popperian heritage to the internalism-externalism issue is explored. First, the nature of the controversy between Popper and his disciples, Watkins and Zahar, about basic statements is discussed. Popper's resistance to Watkins' and Zahar's elaborations is suggested to be motivated by his implicit antiinternalist attitude that is misnamed by him as antipsychologism. Next, instead of a conventionalist, an externalist reading of Popper's mention about the role of a „scientific jury” in accepting basic statements is offered. It is (...)
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  7. Why in Planning the Myth of the Framework is Anything but That.Andreas Faludi - 1998 - Philosophy of the Social Sciences 28 (3):381-399.
    The Myth of the Framework, Popper attacks the doctrine that truth is relative to one's intellectual background. The same collection refers to his "situational analysis." This article explores the implications of both for spatial planning. Spatial planners have to justify proposals. The article first summarizes earlier work on planning methodology evolving around the rationality principle and the implications for it of Popper's work for how to do this. It then discusses the notion of the definition of the decision situation, which (...)
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  8. Popper and Reliabilism.Peter Lipton - 1995 - Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 39:31-43.
    Karl Popper attempted to give an account of scientific research as the rational pursuit of the truth about nature without any appeal to what he took to be the fictitious notion of non-demonstrative or inductive support. Deductive inference can be seen to be inference enough for science, he claimed, once we appreciate the power of data to refute theory. Many of the standard objections to Popper's account purport to show that his deductivism actually entails a radical scepticism about the possibility (...)
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  9. Objectivity: Thomas Aquinas and Karl Popper.David Gregory Broderick - 1984 - Dissertation, Boston College
    The question of objectivity asks how we can bridge the gap between ourselves and the world outside us. It is the epistemological manifestation of the problem of alienation. This dissertation is in two parts. The first part develops a notion of basic objectivity using the philosophy of Thomas Aquinas. The second part attempts to show the relationship between this notion of objectivity and the contemporary scientific methodology and world view, as interpreted in the works of Karl Popper. ;The key to (...)
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