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Jianhui Li [13]Jianhui Zhou Li [1]
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Jianhui Li
Beijing Normal University
  1.  47
    The Craziness for Extra‐Sensory Perception: Qigong Fever and the Science–Pseudoscience Debate in China.Jianhui Li & Zheng Fu - 2015 - Zygon 50 (2):534-547.
    From 1979 to 1999, a heated dispute over the science or pseudoscience of extraordinary power or extrasensory perception took place in China. During these two decades, many so-called “grandmasters” of ESP and Qigong emerged, and millions of people across the country studied with them; this was known as “Qigong Fever” or “ESP Fever.” The supporters of ESP argued that ESP existed, people could cultivate ESP through specific Qigong training, and ESP was a science; whereas the opponents of ESP denied all (...)
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  2.  25
    Death with Dignity From the Confucian Perspective.Yaming Li & Jianhui Li - 2017 - Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 38 (1):63-81.
    Death with dignity is a significant issue in modern bioethics. In modern healthcare, the wide use of new technologies at the end of life has caused heated debate on how to protect human dignity. The key point of contention lies in the different understandings of human dignity and the dignity of death. Human dignity has never been a clear concept in Western ethical explorations, and the dignity of death has given rise to more confusions. Although there is no such term (...)
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  3.  6
    Evolutionary Progress: Stephen Jay Gould’s Rejection and Its Critique.Jianhui Li - 2019 - Philosophy Study 9 (6).
    In evolutionary theory, we generally believe that the evolution of life is from simple to complex, from single to diverse, and from lower to higher. Thus, the idea of evolutionary progress appears obvious. However, in contemporary academic circles, some biologists and philosophers challenge this idea. Among them, Gould is the most influential. This paper first describes Gould’s seven arguments against evolutionary progress, i.e., the human arrogance argument, anthropocentric argument, no inner thrust argument, no biological base argument, extreme contingency argument, statistical (...)
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  4.  4
    On the Possibility of Strong Artificial Life.Jianhui Li - 2018 - Open Journal of Philosophy 8 (5):495-505.
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  5.  5
    Birth with Dignity From the Confucian Perspective.Jianhui Li & Yaming Li - 2018 - Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 39 (5):375-388.
    The development of biotechnologies has broadly interfered with a number of life processes, including human birth. An important moral question arises from the application of such medical technologies to birth: do biotechnological advancements violate human dignity? Many valid arguments have been raised. Yet bioethicists are still far from reaching a consensus on how best to protect the dignity of human birth. Confucianism is an influential ethical theory in China and presents a distinctive understanding of human dignity. In this paper, we (...)
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  6. Track 2-Languages and Algorithms-Session 4-Algorithms-Parallelization Algorithms for Three-Body Interactions in Molecular Dynamics Simulation. [REVIEW]Jianhui Zhou Li & Richard J. Sadus - 2006 - In O. Stock & M. Schaerf (eds.), Lecture Notes in Computer Science. Springer Verlag. pp. 374-382.
     
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  7.  13
    Transcranial Theory of Mind: A New Revolution of Cognitive Science.Jianhui Li - 2019 - International Journal of Philosophy 7 (2):66-71.
    In recent years, many scientists and philosophers have begun to believe that a new theoretic revolution is occurring in cognitive science. The revolution is the rise of theoretical models of "4E+S" cognition. "4E" denotes "embodied", "embedded", "enacted", and "extended"; "S" denotes "situated". Differentiating from the traditional computational theory or representational theory of cognition, this branch of new cognitive scientists and philosophers have begun to claim that cognition is embodied, embedded, enacted, extended and situated. All of these five theories agree that (...)
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  8.  1
    Science as Ideology: Rejection and Reception of Sociobiology in China.Jianhui Li - 2003 - Journal of the History of Biology 36 (3):567-78.
    The spread of sociobiology in China is not simply an internal event in the development of science. From the day it was introduced to China, its destiny was closely bound up with the development and change of Chinese society. Although it did not create as great disturbance as in America, it did have a significant impact in academic circles. However, scholars have paid little attention to these historical events. Today, sociobiology seems outdated and Wilson's grand agenda seems to have faded (...)
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