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Thomas Hove [4]Thomas B. Hove [1]Thomas Britten Hove [1]
  1.  96
    Ethical Influence in Health Promotion: Some Blind Spots in the Liberal Approach.Thomas Hove - 2014 - Public Health Ethics 7 (2):134-143.
    Health communication researchers and practitioners continue to debate about the types of influence that are appropriate in health promotion. A widely held assumption is that health campaigns and communicators should respect the autonomy of their audiences, and that the most appropriate way to do so is to persuade them by means of truthful substantive information. This approach to ethical persuasion, though, suffers from certain blind spots. To account for circumstances when respecting autonomy might take a back seat to other ethical (...)
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  2.  21
    Communicative Implications of Kant’s Aesthetic Theory.Thomas Hove - 2009 - Philosophy and Rhetoric 42 (2):pp. 103-114.
  3.  12
    Social Laws of Competition for Journalistic Authority.Thomas Hove - 2009 - Journal of Mass Media Ethics 24 (2-3):164 – 172.
    The anti-commodification and social responsibility traditions of media criticism emphasize journalism's function as a public good. This commentary supplements that perspective by calling attention to the status of journalistic authority as a “positional” good. Such goods can be possessed only by a limited number of people in relation to others. For news producers, the reputation of journalistic authority cannot itself be a public good. When news is conveyed to mass audiences, some voices will be perceived to have that authority while (...)
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  4. Toni Morrison.Thomas B. Hove - 2002 - In Johannes Willem Bertens & Joseph P. Natoli (eds.), Postmodernism: The Key Figures. Blackwell. pp. 254--260.
     
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