Results for 'Leonard J. Haas'

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  1.  45
    Hide-and-seek or show-and-tell? Emerging issues of informed consent.Leonard J. Haas - 1991 - Ethics and Behavior 1 (3):175 – 189.
    This article reviews key philosophical and legal underpinnings of mental health professionals' obligation to obtain informed consent from consumers of their services. The basic components of informed consent are described, and strategies for clinically and ethically appropriate methods of obtaining informed consent are discussed. Emerging issues in informed consent involving duty to assess and protect against client dangerousness, obligations to third parties, and issues of deception are considered as well. The article proposes that part of the process of obtaining informed (...)
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  2. Other principles.Leonard Lorensen & Richard J. Haas - 1989 - In A. Pablo Iannone (ed.), Contemporary Moral Controversies in Business. Oxford University Press. pp. 317.
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  3. The Foundations of Statistics Reconsidered.Leonard J. Savage - 1980 - In Henry Ely Kyburg (ed.), Studies in subjective probability. Huntington, N.Y.: Krieger. pp. 173--188.
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  4.  8
    Business ethics in healthcare: beyond compliance.Leonard J. Weber - 2001 - Bloomington: Indiana University Press.
    The author offers perspectives that can assist healthcare managers in achieving the highest ethical standards as they face their roles as healthcare providers, employers, and community service organizations. He also examines how to comply with relevant laws and regulations, provide high quality patient care with limited resources, and more.
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  5. The Foundations of Statistics.Leonard J. Savage - 1954 - Wiley Publications in Statistics.
    Classic analysis of the subject and the development of personal probability; one of the greatest controversies in modern statistcal thought.
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  6.  58
    Implications of personal probability for induction.Leonard J. Savage - 1967 - Journal of Philosophy 64 (19):593-607.
  7. The Foundations of Statistics.Leonard J. Savage - 1956 - Philosophy of Science 23 (2):166-166.
     
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  8. The Foundations of Statistics.Leonard J. Savage - 1954 - Synthese 11 (1):86-89.
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  9. Disjunctive properties: Multiple realizations.Leonard J. Clapp - 2001 - Journal of Philosophy 98 (3):111-136.
  10. The Theory of Statistical Decision.Leonard J. Savage - 1951 - Journal of the American Statistical Association 46:55--67.
     
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  11.  85
    Difficulties in the theory of personal probability.Leonard J. Savage - 1967 - Philosophy of Science 34 (4):305-310.
    We statisticians, with our specific concern for uncertainty, are even more liable than other practical men to encounter philosophy, whether we like it or not. For my part, I like it comparatively well. That is why the honor of opening this session of discussion has come to me, though my background makes my knowledge and idiom somewhat different from your own.
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  12.  80
    Corporate codes of ethics.Leonard J. Brooks - 1989 - Journal of Business Ethics 8 (2-3):117 - 129.
    The majority of North American corporations awakened to the need for their own ethical guidelines during the late 1970s and early 1980s, even though modern corporations are subject to a surprising multiplicity of external codes of ethics or conduct. This paper provides an understanding of both internal and external codes through a discussion of the factors behind the development of the codes, an analysis of internal codes and an identification of problems with them.
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  13.  20
    Business and professional ethics for directors, executives & accountants.Leonard J. Brooks - 2015 - Boston, MA: Cengage. Edited by Paul Dunn.
    In the wake of ethical scandals and close ethical scrutiny throughout business and the accounting professional today, Brooks/Dunn's BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL ETHICS, 9E provides the ethical insights and strategies you need for corporate and professional success. Learn why ethical behavior is so important and how to recognize potential pitfalls that involve much more than memorizing rules. You master the skills to develop a corporate culture of integrity that maintains stakeholder support and enables directors and auditors to complete their jobs. You (...)
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  14.  7
    La Philosophie de S.-S. Laurie.Leonard J. Russell - 1910 - Revue de Métaphysique et de Morale 18 (5):14-16.
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  15.  37
    Ethics and the Political Activity of Business.Leonard J. Weber - 1997 - Business Ethics Quarterly 7 (3):71-79.
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  16.  29
    Ethics and the Political Activity of Business.Leonard J. Weber - 1997 - Business Ethics Quarterly 7 (3):71-79.
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  17.  42
    Citizenship and Democracy: The Ethics of Corporate LobbyingThe Lobbyists: How Influence Peddlers Work Their Way in Washington.Leonard J. Weber & Jeffrey H. Birnbaum - 1996 - Business Ethics Quarterly 6 (2):253.
  18.  31
    Rereading Democracy and Education today: John Dewey on globalization, multiculturalism, and democratic education.Leonard J. Waks - 2007 - Education and Culture 23 (1):27-37.
  19.  19
    A Technological Literacy Credo.Leonard J. Waks - 1987 - Bulletin of Science, Technology and Society 7 (1-2):357-366.
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  20.  21
    Reflections on Technological Literacy.Leonard J. Waks - 1986 - Bulletin of Science, Technology and Society 6 (2):331-336.
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  21.  48
    John Dewey on listening and friendship in school and society.Leonard J. Waks - 2011 - Educational Theory 61 (2):191-205.
    In this essay, Leonard Waks examines John Dewey's account of listening, drawing on Dewey's writings to establish a direct connection in his work between listening and democracy. Waks devotes the first part of the essay to explaining Dewey's distinction between one-way or straight-line listening and transactional listening-in-conversation, and to demonstrating the close connection between transactional listening and what Dewey called “cooperative friendship.” In the second part of the essay, Waks establishes the further link between Dewey's notions of cooperative friendship (...)
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  22.  18
    Reflections On Technological Literacy.Leonard J. Waks - 1986 - Bulletin of Science, Technology and Society 6 (3):331-336.
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  23.  30
    The Means-Ends Continuum and the Reconciliation of Science and Art in the Later Works of John Dewey.Leonard J. Waks - 1999 - Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 35 (3):595 - 611.
  24.  14
    A revised multidimensional social desirability inventory.Leonard J. Jacobson, Richard F. Brown & Maria J. Ariza - 1983 - Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 21 (5):391-392.
  25.  31
    Workplace learning in America: Shifting roles of households, schools and firms.Leonard J. Waks - 2004 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 36 (5):563–577.
    (2004). Workplace Learning in America: Shifting roles of households, schools and firms. Educational Philosophy and Theory: Vol. 36, No. 5, pp. 563-577.
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  26. The Forming of An American Tradition: A Re-examination of Colonial Presbyterianism.Leonard J. Trinterud - 1949
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  27.  13
    For all life: toward a universal declaration of a global ethic: an interreligious dialogue.Leonard J. Swidler (ed.) - 1999 - Ashland, Or.: White Cloud Press.
    Provides an important step in the emerging movement toward global dialogue and peace. It is the belief of the book's contributors that human culture has entered a new age of Global Dialogue in response to increased inter-penetration of the world's cultures. In our emerging global village, guidance is needed, for as we have painfully seen, our century is not only the century of world culture, it is also the century of world wars, world famines, and worldwide environmental destruction. In this (...)
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  28.  9
    Movement for a global ethic: an interreligious dialogue.Leonard J. Swidler (ed.) - 2018 - Eugene, OR: White Cloud Press.
    The Global Ethic is the set of basic principles of right and wrong which in fact are found in all the major, and not so major, religions and ethical systems of the world, past and present. It does not go beyond the existing commonalities. However, this de facto existing broad basic agreement on ethical principles, unfortunately, is largely unknown by most religious and ethical persons. If they were aware of this commonality, that would provide a broad basis for serious dialogue (...)
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  29.  50
    The Development of the Doctrine of the Agent Intellect in the Franciscan School of the Thirteenth Century.Leonard J. Bowman - 1973 - Modern Schoolman 50 (3):251-279.
  30. Scripture and Ecumenism, Protestant, Catholic, Orthodox, and Jewish.Leonard J. Swidler - 1965
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  31. The Ecumenical Vanguard: The History of the Una Sancta Movement.Leonard J. Swidler - 1966
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  32.  41
    Inquiry, agency, and art: John Dewey's contribution to pragmatic cosmopolitanism.Leonard J. Waks - 2009 - Education and Culture 25 (2):pp. 115-125.
  33.  18
    Listening from Silence: Inner Composure and Engagement.Leonard J. Waks - 2008 - Paideusis: Journal of the Canadian Philosophy of Education Society 17 (2):65-74.
    The Indian-America philosopher Sri Chinmoy Ghose has distinguished between outer silence, inner silence, and innermost silence. In this paper I explore these distinctions and their educational relevance. My main conclusions are that (a) a deep inner silence, undistracted by questions or other thoughts, is at the root of one paradigm kind of good listening in education, and (b) what Chinmoy refers to as “innermost silence” is the moral virtue of receptivity to others that sustains inner silence, even under challenging conditions, (...)
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  34.  14
    Great Thinkers: PHILOSOPHY.Leonard J. Russell - 1936 - Philosophy 11 (44):403-418.
    It was in 1686, in what has since been given the title of the Discourse on Metaphysics, that Leibniz wrote the first systematic exposition of his philosophy. The central conception of the Discourse is the conception of individual created substance. Each complete individual in the world is active, but entirely self-contained. In it are to be found traces of all its past activities, and the ground of its present and future activities. Though all created substances are completely independent of one (...)
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  35.  12
    Ideals and Practice.Leonard J. Russell - 1942 - Philosophy 17 (67):195.
    Two types of conception of a Way of Life are important for a consideration of the question of the forming and testing of ideals of conduct, and consequently for a consideration of our questions regarding the relation of ideals to practice. The one type is more, the other type less general. The one has reference to man as man, the other to particular classes of man, with relation to their specific function in society. The former issues in the idea of (...)
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  36.  6
    La Philosophie De S. S. Laurie. Georges Remacle.Leonard J. Russell - 1911 - International Journal of Ethics 21 (3):358-361.
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  37.  4
    Philosophy and Science.Leonard J. Russell - 1926 - Philosophy 1 (3):292-304.
    In various ways literature and the arts, science, religion and politics, come home to the ordinary man and are real for him. It is easy to see how they affect his life. Philosophy seems a thing more remote. Has it, too, had its influence on mankind? Can it point, directly or indirectly, to services rendered, work done, in the service of civilization?.
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  38.  19
    Philosophy and Science.Leonard J. Russell - 1926 - Philosophy 1 (4):448-453.
    We can put our view briefly by saying that when the scientist has no more doubts, the philosopher will have none either; and that when the philosopher is completely satisfied, the scientist will agree with him. But since such an end is countless years ahead and may never arrive, it is perhaps better to say that the philosopher and the scientist are pursuing the same end, and that the task involves both the elaboration of proper conceptions and the investigation of (...)
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  39.  16
    Philosophy and Science.Leonard J. Russell - 1926 - Philosophy 1 (3):292-304.
    In various ways literature and the arts, science, religion and politics, come home to the ordinary man and are real for him. It is easy to see how they affect his life. Philosophy seems a thing more remote. Has it, too, had its influence on mankind? Can it point, directly or indirectly, to services rendered, work done, in the service of civilization?.
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  40.  14
    Space and mathematical reasoning.Leonard J. Russell - 1908 - Mind 17 (67):321-349.
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  41.  3
    Science in Practice.Leonard J. Russell - 1929 - Philosophy 4 (15):356-366.
    The transition from a vague generalization to an accurate statement is the first step on the road to science. It is a step of great importance. Vague generalizations find a ready entrance into many minds, and produce a comfortable sense of satisfaction that is easily mistaken for knowledge, and that stops further questioning. An exact statement of fact, on the other hand, draws attention to detail, and shows itself to be set in a mass of further detail that it challenges (...)
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  42.  13
    Value and existence.Leonard J. Russell - 1927 - International Journal of Ethics 37 (2):138-146.
  43.  8
    Value and Existence.Leonard J. Russell - 1927 - International Journal of Ethics 37 (2):138-146.
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  44.  12
    Value and Existence.Leonard J. Russell - 1927 - International Journal of Ethics 37 (2):138-146.
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  45.  5
    Vi.—critical notices.Leonard J. Russell - 1910 - Mind 19 (1):559-565.
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  46.  5
    Vii.—Critical notices.Leonard J. Russell - 1909 - Mind 18 (1):439-443.
  47.  26
    Achinstein on empirical significance: A matter of principle.Leonard J. Berkowitz - 1979 - Philosophy of Science 46 (3):459-465.
  48. Intention and Euthanasia.Leonard J. Berkowitz - 1987 - Philosophical Forum 19 (1):54-62.
     
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  49.  9
    Students: A Source-Spot for Arguments.Leonard J. Berkowitz - 1991 - Informal Logic 13 (1).
  50.  12
    Post-experimentalist pragmatism.Leonard J. Waks - 1998 - Studies in Philosophy and Education 17 (1):17-28.
    Rorty's neopragmatism is an attempt to retrofit Dewey's experimentalism for the post-modern situation. Specifically, he substitutes "language" for "experience" and "culture" for "science", to arrive at a philosophy "no closer to science than to art". I argue that the first move results from misunderstanding of the role experience plays in the context of verification in Dewey's experimental logic. The second move leaves Rorty without any alternative method even for approaching the very problems which Dewey proposed to solve with his experimentalism.
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