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Johann Frick [7]Johann David Frick [1]
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Johann Frick
Princeton University
  1. Contractualism and Social Risk.Johann Frick - 2015 - Philosophy and Public Affairs 43 (3):175-223.
  2.  74
    On the Survival of Humanity.Johann Frick - 2017 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy 47 (2-3):344-367.
    What moral reasons, if any, do we have to ensure the long-term survival of humanity? This article contrastively explores two answers to this question: according to the first, we should ensure the survival of humanity because we have reason to maximize the number of happy lives that are ever lived, all else equal. According to the second, seeking to sustain humanity into the future is the appropriate response to the final value of humanity itself. Along the way, the article discusses (...)
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  3.  34
    Conditional Reasons and the Procreation Asymmetry.Johann Frick - 2020 - Philosophical Perspectives 34 (1):53-87.
    Philosophical Perspectives, Volume 34, Issue 1, Page 53-87, December 2020.
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  4.  58
    What We Owe to Hypocrites: Contractualism and the Speaker‐Relativity of Justification.Johann Frick - 2016 - Philosophy and Public Affairs 44 (4):223-265.
  5.  5
    Morality and Institutional Detail in the Law of Torts: Reflections on Goldberg’s and Zipursky’s Recognizing Wrongs.Tom Dougherty & Johann Frick - forthcoming - Law and Philosophy:1-37.
    In their brilliant and thought-provoking book Recognizing Wrongs, John Goldberg and Benjamin Zipursky offer a vindicatory interpretation of the law of torts. As part of this, they offer a justification for what they call the “principle of civil recourse.” This is the principle that “a person who enjoys a certain kind of legal right, and whose right has been violated by another, is entitled to enlist the state’s aid in enforcing that right, or to make demands in response to its (...)
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  6. De Ortu Philosophiægræorum.Johann Frick - 1695
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  7. National Partiality, Immigration, and the Problem of Double-Jeopardy.Johann Frick - 2020 - In David Sobel, Peter Vallentyne & Steven Wall (eds.), Oxford Studies in Political Philosophy Volume 6. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press. pp. 151-183.
    The foundational conviction of contemporary liberal thought is that all persons possess equal moral worth and are entitled to equal concern and respect by others. At the same time, nation states, as the primary organs of our collective self-governance, frequently pursue policies that are strikingly partial towards the interests of compatriots over those of foreigners. A common strategy for justifying this national partiality is to view it as grounded in associative obligations that we incur by standing in special relationships with (...)
     
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