Results for 'General Interest'

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  1.  48
    Defining the Concept of 'Services of General Interest' in Light of the 'Checks and Balances' Set Out in the EU Treaties.Koen Lenaerts* - 2012 - Jurisprudencija: Mokslo darbu žurnalas 19 (4):1247-1267.
    This article aims to shed some light on the concepts embedded in the expressions ‘services of general interest’ (‘SGI’), ‘services of general economic interest’ (‘SGEI’), ‘non-economic services of general interest’ (‘NSGI’) and ‘social services of general interest’ (‘SSGI’). It is submitted that the expression ‘SGI’ conveys a general concept which comprises both SGEI and NSGI. SGEI may be distinguished from NSGI in that only the former involve an economic activity. In contrast (...)
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  2.  13
    La Formulation Contractuelle de L’Intérêt Général Entre Droits Et Intérêts particuliersContractual Formulation of General Interest Between Rights and Interests.Florence Perrin - 2017 - Astérion 17.
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  3.  15
    Free Trade and Long Wages – Still in the General Interest.Patrick Minford - 1996 - Journal de Economistes Et des Etudes Humaines 7 (1):123-130.
  4.  11
    Intérêt Commun Ou Intérêt Général? De L’Enjeu D’Une Décision Terminologique Chez RousseauWhy “Common Interest” Instead of “General Interest”? About Rousseau’s Choice of Terminology.Théophile Pénigaud de Mourgues - 2017 - Astérion 17.
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  5.  11
    Social Justice and General Interest. Concerning Rawls' Theory of Justice.R. Boudon - 1975 - Social Science Information 14 (3):113-136.
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  6.  8
    Critique des Parlements Et Critique de L’Intérêt Général Dans La Théologie Politique de Mazzini de BakounineCriticism of Parliaments and Criticism of General Interest in Bakunin’s The Political Theology of Mazzini and the International.Jean-Christophe Angaut - 2017 - Astérion 17.
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  7.  8
    L’Intérêt Général au Crible de L’Intérêt communThe General Interest in the Sieve of the Common Interest.Pierre Crétois - 2017 - Astérion 17.
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  8.  8
    Free Trade and Long Wages - Still in the General Interest.Patrick Minford - 1996 - Journal des Economistes Et des Etudes Humaines 7 (1).
  9.  6
    Chapter Fifteen. Rousseau: The General Interest in the General Will.Nannerl O. Keohane - 1980 - In Philosophy and the State in France: The Renaissance to the Enlightenment. Princeton University Press. pp. 420-450.
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  10.  7
    Forthcoming Meetings and Conferences of General Interest.York Theme & English Simpson - 1986 - History of European Ideas 7 (6):707.
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  11.  7
    Conflicts of Interest in Divisions of General Practice.N. Palmer, A. Braunack-Mayer, W. Rogers, C. Provis & G. Cullity - 2006 - Journal of Medical Ethics 32 (12):715-717.
    Community-based healthcare organisations manage competing, and often conflicting, priorities. These conflicts can arise from the multiple roles these organisations take up, and from the diverse range of stakeholders to whom they must be responsive. Often such conflicts may be titled conflicts of interest; however, what precisely constitutes such conflicts and what should be done about them is not always clear. Clarity about the duties owed by organisations and the roles they assume can help identify and manage some of these (...)
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  12.  26
    Public Interest Reports as a Medium for Corporate Disclosure: The Case of General Motors. [REVIEW]David Malone & Robin W. Roberts - 1996 - Journal of Business Ethics 15 (7):759 - 771.
    We examined the public interest reports of General Motors from 1971 to 1990 and presented the contents thereof herein. The principal areas disclosed by GM during those years that are discussed in this paper were minorities, women, and employment issues, energy and the environment, international operations, automotive safety, and philanthropic activity. The purpose of this study was to examine the public interest report as a vehicle through which a firm might disclose information in the public interest. (...)
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  13.  8
    In the Public Interest: 150 Years of the Victorian Auditor-General's Office [Book Review].Robert Bender - 2015 - Australian Humanist, The 118:21.
    Bender, Robert Review of: In the public interest: 150 years of the Victorian Auditor-General's office, by Peter Yule, 2002, VAGO, 304 pages.
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  14.  31
    General Motors Corporation, its Constituencies and the Public Interest.Elmer W. Johnson - 1986 - Journal of Business Ethics 5 (3):173 - 176.
    This article about the social responsibility of the large corporation is not a paper about stewardship in general. If it were, it would have to focus primarily on the principle of long-term market accountability and the related principle of fidelity to long-term stockholder interests. Most of management's stewardship responsibilities can be subsumed under those two principles.This paper will deal with areas in which those two principles alone are not adequate to define management's stewardship responsibilities. These areas of social accountability (...)
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  15.  11
    General Practitioners' Conflicts of Interest, the Paramountcy Principle and Safeguarding Children: A Psychodynamic Contribution.Adrian Sutton - 2011 - Journal of Medical Ethics 37 (4):254-257.
    Next SectionWainwright and Gallagher propose that when child protection concerns emerge significant difficulties arise for General Practitioners because of conflicts between the individual interests of children and parents who are their patients and the Paramountcy Principle. From a psychodynamic perspective their analysis does not give sufficient weight to the nature of personal as opposed to interpersonal conflict of a conscious or unconscious nature. When issues of major import arise, ordinary parenting inevitably involves parents in putting their children's needs first (...)
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  16.  12
    Developmental Dynamics of General and School-Subject-Specific Components of Academic Self-Concept, Academic Interest, and Academic Anxiety.Katarzyna Gogol, Martin Brunner, Franzis Preckel, Thomas Goetz & Romain Martin - 2016 - Frontiers in Psychology 7.
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  17.  41
    Interest, Nature, and Art: A Problem In Kant’s Aesthetics.Paul Guyer - 1978 - Review of Metaphysics 31 (4):580-603.
    In this paper, however, I will argue that Kant’s restriction of interest to natural rather than artistic beauty should not be taken as a basic aspect of his aesthetic theory, and thus need not affect our assessment of that theory’s more basic claims. First, I will suggest that Kant’s theory of intellectual interest is not really necessary to explain what we ordinarily mean by an interest in beautiful objects—a desire to preserve them for repeated experience, a motivation (...)
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  18.  33
    General Theory of Value: Its Meaning and Basic Principles Construed in Terms of Interest.Wilbur M. Urban - 1927 - Journal of Philosophy 24 (4):104-110.
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  19.  13
    Intérêt Général, Intérêt de Classe, Intérêt Humain Chez le Jeune MarxGeneral Interest, Class Interest, Human Interest in Young Marx.Stéphanie Roza - 2017 - Astérion 17.
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  20.  11
    Économie Politique Et Nouvelle Organisation Industrielle : La Priorité À L’Intérêt Général Dans L’Analyse des Saint-simoniensPolitical Economy and a New Industrial Organisation: Giving Priority to the Public Interest in Saint-Simonian Analysis.Gilles Jacoud - 2017 - Astérion 17.
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  21. General Theory of Value: Its Meaning and Basic Principles Construed in Terms of Interest.Ralph Barton Perry - 1927 - Journal of Philosophical Studies 2 (5):97-100.
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  22.  11
    General Theory of Value: Its Meaning and Basic Principles Construed in Terms of Interest. Ralph Barton Perry.D. W. Prall - 1927 - International Journal of Ethics 38 (1):116-121.
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  23.  10
    Intérêt Général, Intérêt Individuel Et Raison Collective : Perspectives À Partir de L’Œuvre de ProudhonPerspectives on General Welfare, Particular Interest and Collective Reason From Proudhon's Work.Édouard Jourdain - 2017 - Astérion 17.
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  24. General Theory of Value, its Meaning and Basic Principles Construed in Terms of Interest.Ralph Barton Perry - 1928 - Mind 37 (145):99-103.
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  25.  32
    The Morality of Self-Interest. By Robert G. Olson. Longmans Canada, Toronto. 1965. Pp. X, 182. $4.35. - The Virtue of Selfishness. By Ayn Rand. General Publishing Company Limited, Don Mills, Ontario. 1965. Pp. Xv, 207. [REVIEW]Leonard A. Kennedy - 1966 - Dialogue 5 (3):461-462.
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  26.  23
    General Theory of Value: Its Meaning and Basic Principles Construed in Terms of Interest. General Theory of Value: Its Meaning and Basic Principles Construed in Terms of Interest. By Ralph Barton Perry, Professor of Philosophy in Harvard University. [REVIEW]John Laird - 1927 - Philosophy 2 (5):97.
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  27. General Theory of Value its Meaning and Basic Principles Construed in Terms of Interest.Ralph Barton Perry - 1926 - Longmans, Green and Company.
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  28.  17
    Book Review:General Theory of Value: Its Meaning and Basic Principles Construed in Terms of Interest. Ralph Barton Perry. [REVIEW]D. W. Prall - 1927 - Ethics 38 (1):116-.
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  29.  1
    A General Sense of Common Interest.Björn Petersson - unknown
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  30.  1
    Moral Progress and Hume's 'General Sense of Common Interest'.Björn Petersson - unknown
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  31.  7
    General Theory of Value: Its Meaning and Basic Principles Construed in Terms of Interest. By D. W. Prall. [REVIEW]D. W. Prall - 1927 - Ethics 38:116.
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  32.  12
    Hegel and Marx. Structure and Modality of Their Concepts of Politico-Social Reason in Terms of a “Reality” of the “Unity” of “General” and “Particular Interest”.Hans J. Verweyen - 1985 - Philosophy and History 18 (2):101-102.
  33.  6
    General Theory of Value: Its Meaning and Basic Principles Construed in Terms of Interest.: New Books. [REVIEW]John Laird - 1927 - Philosophy 2 (5):97-100.
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  34.  43
    General Investigations Concerning the Analysis of Concepts and Truths. [REVIEW]H. K. R. - 1970 - Review of Metaphysics 23 (3):559-560.
    Leibniz' General Investigations, a group of memoranda on logical and methodological matters, remained unpublished until Couturat published the original Latin manuscript in 1903. Only after 1960 was a German translation made by F. Schmidt and an English translation by G. H. R. Parkinson. The present translation provides extensive reference notes to Leibniz' other manuscripts, and a commentary and notes to the text. In these respects it has some advantages over previous translations. The translation is clear although the work itself (...)
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  35.  35
    Causality: Models, Reasoning and Inference.Christopher Hitchcock & Judea Pearl - 2001 - Philosophical Review 110 (4):639.
    Judea Pearl has been at the forefront of research in the burgeoning field of causal modeling, and Causality is the culmination of his work over the last dozen or so years. For philosophers of science with a serious interest in causal modeling, Causality is simply mandatory reading. Chapter 2, in particular, addresses many of the issues familiar from works such as Causation, Prediction and Search by Peter Spirtes, Clark Glymour, and Richard Scheines. But philosophers with a more general (...)
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  36. Self-Interest and the Concept of Self-Sacrifice.Mark Carl Overvold - 1980 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy 10 (1):105-118.
    Owing to a genral dissatisfaction with hedonistic theories of value, a number of recent discussions have sought to identify an agent's selfinterest, individual utility, or personal welfare with what the agent most wants to do, all things considered. Two features of these accounts merit special attention for the argument in this paper. First, on such accounts any desire or aversion which persists in the face of complete information is logically relevant to the determination of an agent's self interest. This (...)
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  37. What Is the General Will?Gopal Sreenivasan - 2000 - Philosophical Review 109 (4):545 - 581.
    What is the general will? In this essay, I propose a simple and straightforward answer. Rousseau’s general will, I shall argue, is the totality of unrescinded decisions made by a community—that is, of an association of individuals contractually constituted as a “moral and collective body”—when its deliberation is subject to certain constraints.
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  38.  43
    Analysis, Independence, Simplicity, and the General Sentence-Form.Thomas Ricketts - 2014 - Philosophical Topics 42 (2):263-288.
    The first section of the paper argues that, in the context of Wittgenstein’s intentional understanding of the truth-functional construction of sentences, the independence of elementary sentences is required for every application of a truth-operation to have the same significance. The second section of the paper presents a ‘top-down’ interpretation of Tractarian analysis. There is no characterization of the bottom level of analysis apart from the general sentence-form; the only constraint on analysis is that apparently manifest logical relationships among colloquial (...)
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  39.  58
    The Self-Interest Based Contractarian Response to the Why-Be-Moral Skeptic.Anita M. Superson - 1990 - Southern Journal of Philosophy 28 (3):427-447.
    I examine the self-interest based contractarian's attempt to answer the question, "Why be moral?" In order to defeat the skeptic who accepts reasons of self-interest only, contractarians must show that the best theory of practical reasons includes moral reasons. They must show that it is rational to act morally even when doing so conflicts with self-interest. ;I examine theories offered by Hobbes, Baier, and Grice, and show they fail to defeat skepticism. Hobbes' theory gives no special weight (...)
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  40.  63
    Overvold on Self-Interest and Self-Sacrifice.R. B. Brandt - 1991 - Journal of Philosophical Research 16:353-363.
    In order to explain the idea that sacrifice involves voluntary diminution of the agent’s well-being, “well-being” must be explained. The thesis that an agent’s well-being just consists in the occurrence of events wanted is rejected. Overvold replaces it by the view that the motivating desires involve the existence of the agent, alive, at the time of their satisfaction. This view seems counterintuitive. The whole desire-satisfaction theory is to be rejected partly because we dont’t think an event worthwile if it is (...)
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  41.  47
    Nominalism, General Terms, and Predication.Herbert Hochberg - 1978 - The Monist 61 (3):460-475.
    Platonism, in its most recent and seemingly most cogent form, has rested on (a) the supposed indispensability of descriptive predicate terms in so-called "improved," or "clarified," or "perspicuous" languages; (b) the distinction between subject and predicate terms based on the asymmetry of the predication relation; and (c) the claimed ontological significance of the different categories of terms implied by (a) and (b). Nominalism, in one of its most pervasive recent forms, has involved the denial of the criterion of ontological commitment (...)
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  42.  8
    Overvold on Self-Interest and Self-Sacrifice.R. B. Brandt - 1991 - Journal of Philosophical Research 16:353-363.
    In order to explain the idea that sacrifice involves voluntary diminution of the agent’s well-being, “well-being” must be explained. The thesis that an agent’s well-being just consists in the occurrence of events wanted is rejected. Overvold replaces it by the view that the motivating desires involve the existence of the agent, alive, at the time of their satisfaction. This view seems counterintuitive. The whole desire-satisfaction theory is to be rejected partly because we dont’t think an event worthwile if it is (...)
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  43.  25
    Kant’s Practical Reason As Will: Interest, Recognition, Judgment, and Choice.Yirmiyahu Yovel - 1998 - Review of Metaphysics 52 (2):267-294.
    IT IS CHARACTERISTIC OF KANT that he interprets pure practical reason as will. He thereby revolutionizes the notions of both reason and the will. Reason is conceived as interest, a motivating power, even a self-sufficient telos. Moreover, the will is understood as a rational power, that is, as initially structured by the form of law, and striving for universality in both its inner operation and the way it ought to shape the outside world. For such a will, being rational (...)
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  44.  25
    Kant’s Practical Reason As Will: Interest, Recognition, Judgment, and Choice.Yirmiyahu Yovel - 1998 - Review of Metaphysics 52 (2):267 - 294.
    IT IS CHARACTERISTIC OF KANT that he interprets pure practical reason as will. He thereby revolutionizes the notions of both reason and the will. Reason is conceived as interest, a motivating power, even a self-sufficient telos. Moreover, the will is understood as a rational power, that is, as initially structured by the form of law, and striving for universality in both its inner operation and the way it ought to shape the outside world. For such a will, being rational (...)
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  45.  21
    Hume’s Self-Interest Requirement.Robert Shaver - 1994 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy 24 (1):1-17.
    Having explained the moral approbation attending merit or virtue, there remains nothing but briefly to consider our interested obligation to it, and to inquire whether every man, who has any regard to his own happiness and welfare, will not best find his account in the practice of every moral duty. [W]hat theory of morals can ever serve any useful purpose, unless it can show, by a particular detail, that all the duties which it recommends, are also the true interest (...)
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  46.  29
    General Introduction to Library Science. [REVIEW]B. B. J. - 1962 - Review of Metaphysics 16 (2):393-393.
    A description of the characteristics of libraries in general is followed by a discussion of the objectives and functions of national, university, special, and public libraries considered in the context of their historical development. The libraries should observe ideological neutrality by reflecting the pluralistic intellectual life of the times and thus avoid being the tool of either a democratic or a totalitarian way of life.--J. B. B.
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  47.  14
    La formulation contractuelle de l’intérêt général entre droits et intérêts particuliers.Perrin Florence - 2017 - Astérion. Philosophie, Histoire des Idées, Pensée Politique 17.
    En faisant du sujet de droit la prémisse anthropologique de la société, la modernité bouleverse la nature de l’intérêt général qui se mesure désormais à l’aune des aspirations individuelles. L’intérêt général est moins un principe qu’une notion relationnelle, qui articule, par le moyen du contrat, la composition des droits et des intérêts particuliers. Pourtant, la réciprocité initiale entre le droit et l’intérêt débouche sur une tension contrariant le projet de composer un intérêt général apte à les satisfaire également. L’étude conjointe (...)
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  48.  39
    Philosophy as the General Theory of Critical Education.James Garrison - 1999 - The Proceedings of the Twentieth World Congress of Philosophy 3:51-61.
    Dewey blurs the distinction between poetry and philosophy. This is clearest in his aesthetics where he affirms Matthew Arnold’s dictum that “poetry is criticism of life.” The maxim, though, fails to say “how poetry is a criticism.” The role of art in general is imagining and creating images of the actual beyond the possible that (from a moral perspective) ought to exist. One can derive an ought from an is if one understands the is of poetic possibility. Dewey asserts (...)
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  49.  15
    Conflicts of Interest, Emoluments, and the Presidency.Fritz Allhoff & Jonathan Milgrim - 2017 - International Journal of Applied Philosophy 31 (1):45-67.
    The past presidential election reinvigorated interest in the applicability of conflict of interest legislation to the executive branch. In § 2, we survey various approaches to conflicts of interest, paying particular attention to 18 U.S.C. § 208. Under 18 U.S.C. § 202, this conflict of interest statute is straightforwardly inapplicable to the President. We then explore the normative foundations of such an exemption in § 3. While these sections are ultimately lenient, we go on to consider (...)
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  50.  30
    Pharmaceutical “Gift-Giving,” Medical Education, and Conflict of Interest.Dale Murray & Heather Certain - 2007 - Journal of Philosophical Research 32 (Supplement):335-343.
    In this essay, we argue that the acceptance of gifts by health professionals from the pharmaceutical industry is morally problematic. We conclude that whether physicians view the receipt of items from drug detailers as entitlements or gifts, this practice is unacceptable, as it constitutes a conflict of interest. In addition, we argue that these gifts are particularly problematic in academic hospitals. Physicians-in-training are inculcated with the belief that receiving gifts is morally acceptable. The cumulative effect of these worries should (...)
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