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  1. Harm, Consent and Distress.John D. Harman - 1981 - Journal of Value Inquiry 15 (4):293-309.
  • Haidt Et Al.'s Case for Moral Pluralism Revisited.Tanya De Villiers-Botha - 2020 - Philosophical Psychology 33 (2):244-261.
    Recent work in moral psychology that claims to show that human beings make moral judgements on the basis of multiple, divergent moral foundations has been influential in both moral psychology and moral philosophy. Primarily, such work has been taken to undermine monistic moral theories, especially those pertaining to the prevention of harm. Here, I call one of the most prominent and influential empirical cases for moral pluralism into question, namely that of Jonathan Haidt and his colleagues. I argue that Haidt (...)
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  • Asylum Law or Criminal Law: Blame, Deterrence and the Criminalisation of the Asylum.Paresh Kathrani - 2011 - Jurisprudencija: Mokslo darbu žurnalas 18 (4):1543-1554.
    Although the Refugee Convention 1951 generally provided that contracting states should recognise those who came within its definition as refugees, it did not prescribe how contracting states should determine this in order to enable them to balance this obligation with their national interests. However, evidence from the background and drafting of the Refugee Convention 1951 suggests that the provisions that a contracting states would implement in order to protect its interests would be commensurate with the human rights spirit of the (...)
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  • A Taxonomy of Cyber-Harms: Defining the Impacts of Cyber-Attacks and Understanding How They Propagate.Ioannis Agrafiotis, Jason R. C. Nurse, Michael Goldsmith, Sadie Creese & David Upton - forthcoming - Journal of Cybersecurity.
    Technological advances have resulted in organisations digitalizing many parts of their operations. The threat landscape of cyber-attacks is rapidly changing and the potential impact of such attacks is uncertain, because there is a lack of effective metrics, tools and frameworks to understand and assess the harm organisations face from cyber-attacks. In this paper, we reflect on the literature on harm, and how it has been conceptualised in disciplines such as criminology and economics, and investigate how other notions such as risk (...)
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  • The Nature of Crime: A Synthesis, Following the Three Perspectives Offered in the Grammar of Criminal Law.Miriam Gur‐Arye - 2008 - Criminal Justice Ethics 27 (1):91-98.
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  • Arguments for the Legal Coercion of Offensive Actions.Mark Nattrass - 1994 - Journal of Political Philosophy 2 (3):256–269.
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  • Punishment as Restitution: The Rights of the Community.Margaret R. Holmgren - 1983 - Criminal Justice Ethics 2 (1):36-49.
    Punishment and restitution are usually viewed as separate paradigms of criminal justice. However, in this dissertation I suggest that a practice of legal punishment can be justified in the context of a criminal justice system based exclusively on the criminal's obligation to make restitution for the losses he has wrongfully inflicted on others. My strategy is to show first that those who commit crimes bring about a significant loss for the members of their community in addition to harming the immediate (...)
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  • Bibliographical Essay / Criminal Harm.Barbara Baum Levenbook - 1982 - Criminal Justice Ethics 1 (1):48-53.