Results for 'John G. Bruhn'

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  1. The Functionality of Gray Area Ethics in Organizations.John G. Bruhn - 2008 - Journal of Business Ethics 89 (2):205-214.
    All organizations have gray areas where the border between right and wrong behavior is blurred, but where a major part of organizational decision-making takes place. While gray areas can be sources of problems for organizations, they also have benefits. The author proposes that gray areas are functional in organizations. Gray areas become problematic when the process for dealing with them is flawed, when gatekeeper managers see themselves as more ethical than their peers, and when leaders, by their own inattention, inaction, (...)
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  2.  59
    Value dissonance and ethics failure in academia: A causal connection? [REVIEW]John G. Bruhn - 2008 - Journal of Academic Ethics 6 (1):17-32.
    Ethics failure in academia is not new, yet its prevalence, causes, and methods to prevent it remain a matter of debate. The author’s premise is that value dissonance underlies most of the reasons ethics failure occurs. Vignettes are used to illustrate value dissonance at the individual and institutional levels. Suggestions are offered for ways academic institutions can assume greater responsibility as a moral agency to prevent the occurrence of ethics failure.
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  3.  38
    Western Philosophy: An Anthology.John Cottingham - 1996 - Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwell.
    _Western Philosophy: An Anthology_ provides the most comprehensive and authoritative survey of the Western philosophical tradition from ancient Greece to the leading philosophers of today. Features substantial and carefully chosen excerpts from all the greats of philosophy, arranged thematically and chronologically Readings are introduced and linked together by a lucid philosophical commentary which guides the reader through the key arguments Embraces all the major subfields of philosophy: theory of knowledge and metaphysics, philosophy of mind, religion and science, moral philosophy, political (...)
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  4.  18
    Business, ethics and society: key concepts, current debates and contemporary innovations.John G. Cullen - 2022 - Thousand Oaks, California: SAGE Publications.
    With an emphasis on psychoanalytic theory, Business, Ethics and Society: Key Concepts, Current Debates and Contemporary Innovations provides a clear, concise introduction to the field of business ethics, while addressing contemporary issues and debates around the impacts of artificial intelligence, social media, the gig economy and populist politics on business and society. The book features mini-case studies from a variety of contexts and companies, including Gillette, Nike, Dove, British Airways and Microsoft, as well as thought-provoking questions throughout. Also included are: (...)
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  5. al-Faylasūf wa-al-ʻilm.John G. Kemeny - 1965 - Bayrūt,: al-Muʼassasah al-Waṭanīyah lil-Ṭibāʻah wa-al-Nashr. Edited by Amīn Sharīf.
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  6.  24
    Marx, the body, and human nature.John G. Fox - 2015 - New York: Palgrave-Macmillan.
    Marx, the Body, and Human Nature demonstrates that prior considerations of Marx's works did not place a sufficient emphasis on the difficulties and promise of bodily experience. Fox provides a fresh 'take' on Marx, revealing how he drew on philosophers ranging from Aristotle to Feuerbach to present a much more open, dynamic and unstable conception of the body and the self. The result is a theory of human nature that is of great contemporary relevance, particularly for those interested in the (...)
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  7.  8
    Conventional realism and political inquiry: channeling Wittgenstein.John G. Gunnell - 2020 - Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
    This book is an exploration of the relationship between philosophy and political inquiry. John G. Gunnell is seeking to explain certain dimensions of how philosophy has influenced political science and political theory but also how these latter fields have understood and deployed philosophy. When social scientists and social theorists turn to the work of philosophers for intellectual authority what they extract is often selective and in the service of some prior agenda. The philosophers whose work he discusses have all (...)
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  8. The social genesis and character of universals.John G. Locke - 1923
     
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  9. Thomas Paine, American Revolutionary writer.John G. Buchanan - 1976 - Charlotteville, N.Y.: SamHar Press.
     
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  10.  6
    Seneca.John G. Fitch (ed.) - 2008 - New York: Oxford University Press.
  11. Construction of the Self in Senecan Drama.John G. Fitch & McElduff & Siobhan - 2008 - In John G. Fitch (ed.), Seneca. New York: Oxford University Press.
     
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  12.  40
    Two Dogmas of Empiricism.John G. Kemeny - 1951 - Journal of Symbolic Logic 17 (4):281-283.
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  13. The transactional interpretation of quantum mechanics.John G. Cramer - 1986 - Reviews of Modern Physics 58 (3):647-687.
    Copenhagen interpretation of quantum mechanics deals with these problems is reviewed. A new interpretation of the formalism of quantum mechanics, the transactional interpretation, is presented. The basic element of this interpretation is the transaction describing a quantum event as an exchange of advanced and retarded waves, as implied by the work of Wheeler and Feynman, Dirac, and others. The transactional interpretation is explicitly nonlocal and thereby consistent with recent tests of the Bell inequality, yet is relativistically invariant and fully causal. (...)
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  14.  13
    Group Compromise: Perfect Cases Make Problematic Generalizations.Leslie Pickering Francis & John G. Francis - 2010 - American Journal of Bioethics 10 (9):25-27.
    Rothstein (2010) argues that groups may be harmed by research on deidentified data. He concludes that researchers are obligated to minimize group harms and demonstrate respect for a studied group t...
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  15.  26
    Positivism, whiggism, and the Chemical Revolution: A study in the historiography of chemistry.John G. McEvoy - 1997 - History of Science 35 (107):1-33.
  16.  63
    The Quantum Handshake: Entanglement, Nonlocality and Transactions.John G. Cramer - 2015 - Cham: Imprint: Springer.
    This book shines bright light into the dim recesses of quantum theory, where the mysteries of entanglement, nonlocality, and wave collapse have motivated some to conjure up multiple universes, and others to adopt a "shut up and calculate" mentality. After an extensive and accessible introduction to quantum mechanics and its history, the author turns attention to his transactional model. Using a quantum handshake between normal and time-reversed waves, this model provides a clear visual picture explaining the baffling experimental results that (...)
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  17. Achievement motivation: Conceptions of ability, subjective experience, task choice, and performance.John G. Nicholls - 1984 - Psychological Review 91 (3):328-346.
  18.  8
    Pragmatism and Purpose: Essays Presented to Thomas A. Goudge.Leonard Sumner, John G. Slater & Fred Wilson (eds.) - 1981 - University of Toronto Press.
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  19.  16
    Affective discrimination of stimuli that are not recognized: II. Effect of delay between study and test.John G. Seamon, Nathan Brody & David M. Kauff - 1983 - Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 21 (3):187-189.
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  20.  99
    Fair bets and inductive probabilities.John G. Kemeny - 1955 - Journal of Symbolic Logic 20 (3):263-273.
  21.  62
    A "revolutionary" philosophy of science: Feyerabend and the degeneration of critical rationalism into sceptical fallibilism.John G. McEvoy - 1975 - Philosophy of Science 42 (1):49-66.
    The works of Paul K. Feyerabend, Norwood Russell Hanson and Thomas S. Kuhn have come to occupy a central place in the annals of contemporary philosophy of science. Some of their contemporaries,, tend to regard them as the vanguard of a new “revolutionary” intellectual movement. Reacting against the views of their positivist predecessors, they embrace and propagate the idea that “pervasive presuppositions” are fundamental to scientific investigations. Thus, Feyerabend thinks that, “... scientific theories are ways of looking at the world; (...)
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  22.  88
    Degree of factual support.John G. Kemeny & Paul Oppenheim - 1952 - Philosophy of Science 19 (4):307-324.
    We wish to give a precise formulation of the intuitive concept: The degree to which the known facts support a given hypothesis.
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  23. Enlightenment and dissent in science: Joseph Priestley and the limits of theoretical reasoning.John G. McEvoy - 1983 - Enlightenment and Dissent 2:47-67.
  24.  10
    Electricity, Knowledge, and the Nature of Progress in Priestley's Thought.John G. McEvoy - 1979 - British Journal for the History of Science 12 (1):1-30.
    The appearance of Priestley's electrical work as a brief and irrelevant prelude to his more substantial chemical enquiries may explain why it has been strangely overlooked by historians of science. It was only fairly recently that Sir Philip Hartog sought to rectify this situation with the affirmation that ‘Priestley's electrical work offers the key to Priestley's scientific mind’. Attacking traditional chemical historiography for tracing Priestley's opposition to Lavoisier's theory to a deficiency in his scientific sensibilities, Hartog insisted that Priestley's natural (...)
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  25.  21
    Degree of Factual Support.John G. Kemeny & Paul Oppenheim - 1955 - Journal of Symbolic Logic 20 (2):190-190.
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  26.  12
    Varieties of Responsible Management Learning: A Review, Typology and Research Agenda.John G. Cullen - 2020 - Journal of Business Ethics 162 (4):759-773.
    Over the past two decades an increasing number of research papers have signalled growing interest in more responsible, sustainable and ethical modes of management education. This systematic literature review of peer-reviewed publications on, and allied to, the concept of responsible management learning and education confirms that scholarly interest in the topic has accelerated over the last decade. Rather than assuming that RMLE is one thing, however, this review proposes that the literature on responsible management education and learning can be divided (...)
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  27.  16
    The Theory of Probability. An Inquiry into the Logical and Mathematical Foundations of the Calculus of Probability.John G. Kemeny - 1951 - Journal of Symbolic Logic 16 (1):48-51.
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  28.  13
    On Reduction.John G. Kemeny & Paul Oppenheim - 1968 - Journal of Symbolic Logic 33 (2):316-317.
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  29. Paying attention to consciousness.John G. Taylor - 2002 - Trends in Cognitive Sciences 6 (5):206-210.
  30.  40
    The Race for Consciousness.John G. Taylor - 2001 - MIT Press.
  31.  11
    Music and Image in Classical Athens.John G. Younger - 2007 - Classical World: A Quarterly Journal on Antiquity 100 (4):462-463.
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  32.  35
    Dispersion of response times reveals cognitive dynamics.John G. Holden, Guy C. Van Orden & Michael T. Turvey - 2009 - Psychological Review 116 (2):318-342.
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  33.  12
    John G. Bennett's talks on Beelzebub's tales.John G. Bennett - 1977 - York Beach, Me.: S. Weiser. Edited by A. G. E. Blake.
    Talks collected from lectures given by Bennett with Gurdjieff's approval, to help people understand All and Everything: Beelzebub's Tales to His Grandson. Bennett regarded Gurdjieff's All and Everything as a work of superhuman genius.
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  34.  23
    Sequential congruency effects reveal differences in disengagement of attention for monolingual and bilingual young adults.John G. Grundy, Ashley Chung-Fat-Yim, Deanna C. Friesen, Lorinda Mak & Ellen Bialystok - 2017 - Cognition 163 (C):42-55.
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  35.  41
    The new enhancement technologies and the place of vulnerability in our lives.John G. Quilter - 2016 - Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 37 (1):9-27.
    What is the place of vulnerability in our lives? The current debate about the ethics of enhancement technologies provides a context in which to think about this question. In my view, the current debate is likely to be fruitless, largely because we bring the wrong ethical resources to bear on its questions. In this article, I recall an important, but currently neglected, role that moral concepts play in our thinking, a role they should especially play in relation to the introduction (...)
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  36.  65
    In search of the chemical revolution: Interpretive strategies in the history of chemistry.John G. McEvoy - 2000 - Foundations of Chemistry 2 (1):47-73.
    In recent years the Chemical Revolution has become a renewed focus of interest among historians of science. This interest isshaped by interpretive strategies associated with the emergence anddevelopment of the discipline of the history of science. The disciplineoccupies a contested intellectual terrain formed in part by thedevelopment and cultural entanglements of science itself. Threestages in this development are analyzed in this paper. Theinterpretive strategies that characterized each stage are elucidatedand traced to the disciplinary interests that gave rise to them. Whilepositivists (...)
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  37.  51
    The arrow of electromagnetic time and the generalized absorber theory.John G. Cramer - 1983 - Foundations of Physics 13 (9):887-902.
    The problem of the direction of electromagnetic time, i.e., the complete dominance of retarded electromagnetic radiation over advanced radiation in the universe, is considered in the context of a generalized form of the Wheeler-Feynman absorber theory in an open expanding universe with a singularity atT=0. It is shown that the application of a four-vector reflection boundary condition at the singularity leads to the observed dominance of retarded radiation; it also clarifies the role of advanced and retarded waves in the emission (...)
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  38.  12
    A philosopher looks at science.John G. Kemeny - 1959 - Princeton, N.J.,: Van Nostrand.
    Includes chapters on scientific language, mathematics, probability, credibility and induction, scientific explanations, life, and science and values.
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  39. A competition for consciousness?John G. Taylor - 1996 - Neurocomputing 11:271-96.
  40.  51
    The combined probabilities of 345 studies: only half the story?John G. Adair - 1978 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 1 (3):386-387.
  41. Carnap’s Theory of Probability and Induction.John G. Kemeny - 1963 - In Paul Arthur Schilpp (ed.), The Philosophy of Rudolf Carnap. Open Court: La Salle. pp. 711--738.
  42.  14
    The Nature of Physical Reality. A Philosophy of Modern Physics.John G. Kemeny - 1953 - Journal of Symbolic Logic 18 (3):271-271.
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  43.  24
    Educating Business Students About Sustainability: A Bibliometric Review of Current Trends and Research Needs.John G. Cullen - 2017 - Journal of Business Ethics 145 (2):429-439.
    There has been substantial growth of interest in sustainability in business, management and organisational studies in recent years. This article applies Oswick’s :15–25, 2009) method of bibliometric research to ascertain how this growth has been reflected in scholarly publishing, particularly as it relates to business and management education over the 20 years 1994–2013. The research has found that sustainability as a general topic in business and management studies, as evidenced by scholarly publishing, has accelerated rapidly both in terms of items (...)
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  44.  54
    Cortical activity and the explanatory gap.John G. Taylor - 1998 - Consciousness and Cognition 7 (2):109-48.
    An exploration is given of neural network features now being uncovered in cortical processing which begins to go a little way to help bridge the ''Explanatory Gap'' between phenomenal consciousness and correlated brain activity. A survey of properties suggested as being possessed by phenomenal consciousness leads to a set of criteria to be required of the correlated neural activity. Various neural styles of processing are reviewed and those fitting the criteria are selected for further analysis. One particular processing style, in (...)
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  45.  76
    The use of simplicity in induction.John G. Kemeny - 1953 - Philosophical Review 62 (3):391-408.
  46.  38
    A logical measure function.John G. Kemeny - 1953 - Journal of Symbolic Logic 18 (4):289-308.
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  47.  11
    [Omnibus Review].John G. Kemeny - 1954 - Journal of Symbolic Logic 19 (2):134-134.
  48.  76
    A new approach to semantics – Part I.John G. Kemeny - 1956 - Journal of Symbolic Logic 21:1.
  49.  43
    The mere exposure effect is differentially sensitive to different judgment tasks.John G. Seamon, Patricia A. McKenna & Neil Binder - 1998 - Consciousness and Cognition 7 (1):85-102.
    The mere exposure effect is the increase in positive affect that results from the repeated exposure to previously novel stimuli. We sought to determine if judgments other than affective preference could reliably produce a mere exposure effect for two-dimensional random shapes. In two experiments, we found that brighter and darker judgments did not differentiate target from distracter shapes, liking judgments led to target selection greater than chance, and disliking judgments led to distracter selection greater than chance. These results for brighter, (...)
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  50. Physiological and pathological.John G. McKendrick & W. R. Gowers - 1876 - Mind 1 (3):409-416.
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