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Sharing Without Reckoning: Imperfect Right and the Norms of Reciprocity

Published for the Canadian Corporation for Studies in Religion/Corporation Canadienne des Sciences Religieuses by Wilfrid Laurier University Press (1992)

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  1. Morality, Goodness and Love: A Rhetoric for Resource Management.Craig Millar & Hong‐Key Yoon - 2000 - Ethics, Place and Environment 3 (2):155 – 172.
    Resource development takes place through the transformation of social institutions. The moral dimension is of crucial importance in the evolution of associated management regimes. More than just a code of ethics, moralities are predicated on what is understood to be 'the good'. Recognition of the good requires a rhetoric beyond those of power and interest. This paper proposes a rhetoric of love. Within this conception of morality, the management of human relationships becomes understood as an unfolding cycle of choice among (...)
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  • Will You Give My Kidney Back? Organ Restitution in Living-Related Kidney Transplantation: Ethical Analyses.Eisuke Nakazawa, Keiichiro Yamamoto, Aru Akabayashi, Margie H. Shaw, Richard A. Demme & Akira Akabayashi - 2020 - Journal of Medical Ethics 46 (2):144-150.
    In this article, we perform a thought experiment about living donor kidney transplantation. If a living kidney donor becomes in need of renal replacement treatment due to dysfunction of the remaining kidney after donation, can the donor ask the recipient to give back the kidney that had been donated? We call this problem organ restitution and discussed it from the ethical viewpoint. Living organ transplantation is a kind of ‘designated donation’ and subsequently has a contract-like character. First, assuming a case (...)
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  • Untying a Knot From the Inside Out: Reflections on the “Paradox” of Supererogation*: Terry Horgan and Mark Timmons.Terry Horgan - 2010 - Social Philosophy and Policy 27 (2):29-63.
    In his 1958 seminal paper “Saints and Heroes”, J. O. Urmson argued that the then dominant tripartite deontic scheme of classifying actions as being exclusively either obligatory, or optional in the sense of being morally indifferent, or wrong, ought to be expanded to include the category of the supererogatory. Colloquially, this category includes actions that are “beyond the call of duty” and hence actions that one has no duty or obligation to perform. But it is a controversial category. Some have (...)
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  • Morality, Goodness and Love: A Rhetoric for Resource Management.Craig Millar & Hong‐Key Yoon - 2000 - Philosophy and Geography 3 (2):155-172.