27 found
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Kenneth Shockley [24]Kenneth Eric Shockley [3]
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Kenneth Shockley
Colorado State University
  1.  6
    The Great Decoupling: Why Minimizing Humanity’s Dependence on the Environment May Not Be Cause for Celebration.Kenneth Shockley - 2018 - Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 31 (4):429-442.
    Characterizations of the Anthropocene often indicate both the challenges that our new epoch poses for human well-being and a sense of loss that comes from a compromised environment. In this paper I explore a deeper problem underpinning both issues, namely, that decoupling humanity from the world with which we are familiar compromises human flourishing. The environmental conditions characteristic of the Anthropocene do so, I claim, by compromising flourishing on two fronts. First, the comparatively novel conditions of the Anthropocene risk rupturing (...)
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  2.  18
    Sourcing Stability in a Time of Climate Change.Kenneth Shockley & Andrew Light - 2014 - Environmental Values 23 (2):199-217.
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  3.  25
    Programming Collective Control.Kenneth Shockley - 2007 - Journal of Social Philosophy 38 (3):442–455.
  4.  57
    On That Peculiar Practice of Promising.Kenneth Shockley - 2008 - Philosophical Studies 140 (3):385 - 399.
    T. M. Scanlon has alleged that the social practice of promising fails to capture the sense in which when I break my promise I have wronged the promisee in particular. I suggest the practice of promising requires the promisee to have a normatively significant status, a status with interpersonal authority with respect to the promisor, and so be at risk of a particular harm made possible by the social practice of promising. This formulation of the social practice account avoids Scanlon’s (...)
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  5.  19
    NIMBY, Agent-Relative Reasons and Public Reason: An Open Peer Commentary on Simon Feldman and Derek Turner's ‘Why Not NIMBY?’.Kenneth Shockley - 2010 - Ethics, Place and Environment 13 (3):329-332.
    NIMBY claims have certainly been vilified. But, as Feldman and Turner point out, one cannot condemn all NIMBY claims without condemning all appeals to partiality. This suggests that any moral problem with NIMBY claims stems not from their status as NIMBY claims but from an underlying illegitimate appeal to partiality. I suggest that if we are to distinguish illegitimate from legitimate appeals to partiality we should look to what might morally justify the sort of agent-relative reasons that can be expressed (...)
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  6.  3
    COP 20 Lima: The Ethical Dimension of Climate Negotiations on the Way to Paris–Issues, Challenges, Prospects.Kenneth Shockley & Idil Boran - 2015 - Ethics, Policy and Environment 18 (2):117-122.
  7.  6
    Sustainable Development Goals and Nationally Determined Contributions: The Poor Fit Between Agent-Dependent and Agent-Independent Policy Instruments.Kenneth Shockley - 2019 - Journal of Global Ethics 14 (3):369-386.
    Sustainable Development Goals, which serve as the primary feature of the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development, and Nationally Determined Contributions, which serve as a vital instrumental of the UNFCCC’s Paris Agreement, have clear synergies. Both are focused, in part, on responding to challenges presented to human well-being. There are good practical reasons to integrate development efforts with a comprehensive response to climate change. However, at least in their current form, these two policy instruments are ill-suited to this task. Where SDGs (...)
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  8.  17
    On Participation and Membership in Discursive Practices.Kenneth Shockley - 2006 - Philosophy of the Social Sciences 36 (1):67-85.
    For a view which grounds norms in the practices of a particular group, determining who is in that group will determine the scope of those norms. Such a view requires an account of what it is to be a member of the group subject to that practice. In this article, the author presents the beginnings of such an account, limiting his inquiry to discursive practices; we might characterize such practices as those which require, as a condition of participation, participants both (...)
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  9.  14
    Practice Dependent Respect.Kenneth Shockley - 2009 - Journal of Value Inquiry 43 (1):41-54.
  10.  10
    Preference Aggregation and Individual Development Rights.Kenneth Shockley - 2009 - Ethics, Place and Environment 12 (3):301-304.
  11.  5
    Environmental Policy With Integrity: A Lesson From the Discursive Dilemma.Kenneth Shockley - 2009 - Environmental Values 18 (2):177 - 199.
    In response to what has been called the discursive dilemma, Christian List has argued that the nature of the public agenda facing deliberative bodies indicates the appropriate form of decision procedure or deliberative process. In this paper I consider the particular case of environmental policy where we are faced with pressures not only from deliberators and stakeholders, but also in response to dynamic changes in the environment itself. As a consequence of this dilemma I argue that insofar as the focus (...)
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  12.  9
    Quine's Ethical Dilemma.Kenneth Eric Shockley - 1998 - Dialectica 52 (4):319–338.
    While Quine clearly states his position regarding the difference between the methodology of ethics and that of science, he is less clear on the nature of ethical language. Variously, he treats ethical sentences as cognitive and noncognitive. If ethical “sentences” are noncognitive, they do not admit of truth or falsity and therefore have no claim to be occasion sentences or observation sentences. And moral theory is thereby clearly demarcated from science. If ethical sentences are cognitive, however, we could have ethical (...)
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  13.  22
    Centering Value Pluralism in Environmental Ethics: Weston’s Multiverse, Nagel’s Pluralism, Wenz’s Distinction, and Norton’s Thesis.Kenneth Shockley - 2005 - Southwest Philosophy Review 21 (1):93-101.
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  14.  20
    The Moral Foundations of Social Institutions.Kenneth Shockley - 2012 - Social Theory and Practice 38 (2):363-369.
  15.  8
    Thinning the Thicket: Thick Concepts, Context, and Evaluative Frameworks.Kenneth Shockley - 2012 - Environmental Ethics 34 (3):227-246.
    When Aldo Leopold claimed that “a thing is right when it tends to preserve the integrity, stability, and beauty of the biotic community,” he made a conceptual connection between descriptive features of the biotic community and a normative judgment. In conjoining descriptive and normative elements within a single concept Leopold seemed to have been invoking what are now referred to as thick evaluative concepts. Two interpretations of thick concepts that have received increasing attention in environmental ethics are considered here. On (...)
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  16.  15
    Editorial: Adapting to a Perilous Planet.Kenneth Shockley & Andrew Light - 2014 - Environmental Values 23 (2):125-128.
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  17.  6
    Addressing the Harms of Climate Change: Making Sense of Loss and Damage.Kenneth Shockley & Marion Hourdequin - 2017 - Ethics, Policy and Environment 20 (2):125-128.
  18.  10
    Collective Responsibility.Kenneth Shockley - 2013 - In Hugh LaFollette (ed.), The International Encyclopedia of Ethics. Wiley-Blackwell.
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  19.  10
    Thinking Through Collectives.Kenneth Shockley - 2004 - Social Theory and Practice 30 (1):127-149.
  20.  13
    Thinning the Thicket.Kenneth Shockley - 2012 - Environmental Ethics 34 (3):227-246.
    When Aldo Leopold claimed that “a thing is right when it tends to preserve the integrity, stability, and beauty of the biotic community,” he made a conceptual connection between descriptive features of the biotic community and a normative judgment. In conjoining descriptive and normative elements within a single concept Leopold seemed to have been invoking what are now referred to as thick evaluative concepts. Two interpretations of thick concepts that have received increasing attention in environmental ethics are considered here. On (...)
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  21.  10
    The Agent Relativity of Directed Reasons.Kenneth Shockley - 2008 - Proceedings of the Xxii World Congress of Philosophy 10:391-400.
    Directed reasons are reasons that rely for their normative significance on the authority one individual has with respect to another. Acts such as promising seem to generate such reasons. These reasons seem paradigmatically agent relative: they do not hold for all agents. This paper provides a defense of the claim that theform of agent relativism seemingly required by directed reasons is innocuous, and poses no general problem for a practice dependent account of directed reasons, and, therefore, for consequentialism. While the (...)
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  22.  15
    The Economy of the Earth: Philosophy, Law, and the Environment, 2nd Edition.Kenneth Shockley - 2011 - Ethics, Policy and Environment 14 (2):247 - 250.
    Ethics, Policy & Environment, Volume 14, Issue 2, Page 247-250, June 2011.
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  23.  4
    Quine's Ethical Dilemma.Kenneth Eric Shockley - 1998 - Dialectica 52 (4):319-338.
    While Quine clearly states his position regarding the difference between the methodology of ethics and that of science, he is less clear on the nature of ethical language. Variously, he treats ethical sentences as cognitive and noncognitive. If ethical “sentences” are noncognitive, they do not admit of truth or falsity and therefore have no claim to be occasion sentences or observation sentences. And moral theory is thereby clearly demarcated from science. If ethical sentences are cognitive, however, we could have ethical (...)
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  24.  12
    Fragility, Stability, and Our Ideals Regarding the Well-Being of Others: Reflections on Fukushima Daiichi.Kenneth Shockley - 2011 - Ethics, Policy and Environment 14 (3):291 - 295.
    Ethics, Policy & Environment, Volume 14, Issue 3, Page 291-295, October 2011.
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  25.  15
    Review of Raimo Tuomela, The Philosophy of Sociality: The Shared Point of View[REVIEW]Kenneth Shockley - 2008 - Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2008 (6).
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  26.  10
    The Conundrum of Collective Commitment.Kenneth Shockley - 2004 - Social Theory and Practice 30 (4):535-557.
  27. Social Groups and Special Obligations.Kenneth Eric Shockley - 2002 - Dissertation, Washington University
    Members of some social groups hold other members to have special obligations in virtue of their membership. But is this justified? And if so, how? I argue that there is a deep connection between the structure of certain social groups and some special obligations. The issue, then, is to determine how one might have obligations in virtue of one's membership in a particular group. In this dissertation I argue that groups capable of collective action have, as elements of their structure, (...)
     
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