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  1.  44
    Bas Levering (2006). Epistemological Issues in Phenomenological Research: How Authoritative Are People's Accounts of Their Own Perceptions? Journal of Philosophy of Education 40 (4):451–462.
    Science tends to find a solution to the problem of the unreliability of human perception by understanding objectivity as the absence of subjectivity. However, from a phenomenological point of view, subjectivity is not so much a problem as an inevitable starting-point. That does not mean that the problem of the correctness of people’s accounts of their own perceptions is no problem at all—in fact the problem is so great that the authority of a person’s knowledge of his or her own (...)
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  2.  10
    Paul Smeyers & Bas Levering (2000). Educational Research: Language and Content. Lessons in Publication Policies From the Low Countries. British Journal of Educational Studies 48 (1):70 - 81.
    Owing to the growing internationalisation of research, educational researchers in the Netherlands are increasingly expected to publish through the medium of the English language. Though this undoubtedly benefits the communication between scholars, there are also side-effects. This paper discusses problematic issues from three perspectives: (i) the use of a non-native language for communication between scholars in the area of education; (ii) the use either exclusively, or not, of a publication record of such publications for purposes of recruitment and promotion of (...)
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  3.  19
    Bas Levering (2001). There is No Education After Postmodernism. Studies in Philosophy and Education 20 (5):423-432.
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    Bas Levering (2011). 'The Interests of the Child' Seen From the Child's Perspective: The Case of the Netherlands. Ethics and Education 6 (2):109-123.
    The Dutch government has decided to intervene in parents? role in bringing up their children by imposing compulsory parenting support. As such an intervention has to be legitimatised as being ?in the interests of the child?, it is important to take a closer look at this concept. First it is shown that it is not evident that the government has the right to intervene in this way. Within the ?child?parents?government? triangle three protective shells of self-determination can be distinguished. One of (...)
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