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  1. Commercial Republicanism.Robert S. Taylor - 2024 - In Frank Lovett & Mortimer Sellers (eds.), _Oxford Handbook of Republicanism_. Oxford University Press.
    Commercial republicanism is the idea that a properly-structured commercial society can serve the republican end of minimizing the domination of citizens by states (imperium) and of citizens by other citizens (dominium). Much has been written about this idea in the last half-century, including analyses of individual commercial republicans (e.g., Adam Smith and Immanuel Kant) as well as discussions of national traditions of the same (e.g., in America, Britain, France, the Netherlands, and Italy). In this chapter, I review five kinds of (...)
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  • Chinese Thought as Global Theory.Leigh K. Jenco (ed.) - 2016 - Albany: State University of New York Press.
    Using Chinese thought, explores how non-Western thought can structure generally applicable social and political theory. With a particular focus on Chinese thought, this volume explores how, and under what conditions, so-called “non-Western” traditions of thought can structure generally applicable social and political theory. Reversing the usual comparison between “local” Chinese application and “universal” theory, the work demonstrates how Chinese experiences and ideas offer systematic insight into shared social and political dilemmas. Contributors discuss how medieval Chinese understandings of causal heterogeneity can (...)
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  • New Communities for New Knowledge.Leigh Jenco - 2016 - In Leigh K. Jenco (ed.), Chinese Thought as Global Theory. Albany: State University of New York Press. pp. 135-161.
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  • Computers Are Syntax All the Way Down: Reply to Bozşahin.William J. Rapaport - 2019 - Minds and Machines 29 (2):227-237.
    A response to a recent critique by Cem Bozşahin of the theory of syntactic semantics as it applies to Helen Keller, and some applications of the theory to the philosophy of computer science.
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  • Public Goods as Obligatory Bridges between the Public and the Private.Angela Kallhoff - 2021 - Philosophical Papers 50 (3):387-405.
    In the context of economics, the distinction between ‘the public’ and ‘the private’ has been paralleled with the distinction of ‘public policy’ on the one hand and the ‘private market’ on the other...
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  • Pleasure.Cory Wimberly - 2015 - In M. T. Gibbons, D. Coole, W. E. Connolly & E. Ellis (eds.), Blackwell Encyclopedia of Political Thought. Blackwell. pp. 2716-2720.
    The history of the political thought on pleasure is not a cloistered affair in which scholars only engage one another. In political thought, one commonly finds a critical engagement with the wider public and the ruling classes, which are both perceived to be dangerously hedonistic. The effort of many political thinkers is directed towards showing that other political ends are more worthy than pleasure: Plato battles vigorously against Calicles' pleasure seeking in the Gorgias, Augustine argues in The City of God (...)
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  • La deriva genética como fuerza evolutiva.Ariel Jonathan Roffé - 2015 - In J. Ahumada, N. Venturelli & S. Seno Chibeni (eds.), Selección de Trabajos del IX Encuentro AFHIC y las XXV Jornadas de Epistemología e Historia de la ciencia. pp. 615-626.
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  • Ökonomie und Zukunft.Ivo De Gennaro, Sergiusz Kazmierski & Ralf Lüfter (eds.) - 2015 - Bozen: bu,press.
    Was meint die moderne Wirtschaftswissenschaft, wenn sie von Zukunft redet und Künftiges vorhersagt? Wohin greift sie aus, wenn sie die Zukunft für den Menschen sichern oder offen halten will? Wie ist so etwas wie Zukunft in jener Epoche – dem Griechentum – erfahren und gedacht, in der zuerst die Möglichkeit einer Theoriebildung aufkam und also der Grund für ein Wissen von der Zukunft gelegt wurde? Der vorliegende Band versammelt die Beiträge zu zwei in den Jahren 2013 und 2014 an der (...)
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  • Econophysics: making sense of a chimera.Adrian K. Yee - 2021 - European Journal for Philosophy of Science 11 (4):1-34.
    The history of economic thought witnessed several prominent economists who took seriously models and concepts in physics for the elucidation and prediction of economic phenomena. Econophysics is an emerging discipline at the intersection of heterodox economics and the physics of complex systems, with practitioners typically engaged in two overlapping but distinct methodological programs. The first is to export mathematical methods used in physics for the purposes of studying economic phenomena. The second is to export mechanisms in physics into economics. A (...)
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  • Adam Smith’s Wealth of Nations: A Reader’s Guide: by Jerry Evensky, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 2015, x + 284 pp., £22.99.Nathaniel Wolloch - 2019 - The European Legacy 25 (4):494-496.
    Volume 25, Issue 4, June 2020, Page 494-496.
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  • Vanité, orgueil et self-deceit : l’estime de soi excessive dans la Théorie des Sentiments Moraux d’Adam Smith.Benoît Walraevens - 2019 - Revue de Philosophie Économique 20 (2):3-39.
    This paper studies how in his Theory of Moral Sentiments Adam Smith answered to Mandeville on the role of pride and vanity in the economic and social dynamics of commercial societies. We show why vanity supersedes pride in his analysis and how he offers a more positive view of these two passions. We study in particular the economic and social consequences of pride and vanity and describe the psychological foundations of excessive self-esteem that these passions entail.
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  • “Greed is good” ... Or is it? Economic ideology and moral tension in a graduate school of business.Janet S. Walker - 1992 - Journal of Business Ethics 11 (4):273 - 283.
    This article reports the results of an exploratory investigation of a particular area of moral tension experienced by MBA students in a graduate school of business. During the first phase of the study, MBA students'' own perceptions about the moral climate and culture of the business school were examined. The data gathered in this first part of the study indicate that the students recognize that a central part of this culture is constituted by a shared familiarity with a set of (...)
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  • Achtung in Kant and Smith.Michael Walschots - 2022 - Kant Studien 113 (2):238-268.
    This paper argues that Kant’s concept of ‘respect’ for the moral law has roots in Adam Smith’s concept of ‘regard’ for the general rules of conduct, which was translated as Achtung in the first German translation of the Theory of Moral Sentiments. After illustrating that Kant’s technical understanding of respect appeared relatively late in his intellectual development, I argue that Kant’s concept of respect and Smith’s concept of regard share a basic similarity: they are both a single complex phenomenon with (...)
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  • No Title available: Reviews.Keith Tribe - 1988 - Economics and Philosophy 4 (2):342-349.
  • Conjecture, acquiescence, and John Millar's history of Ireland.Paul B. Smith - 1996 - The European Legacy 1 (8):2227-2248.
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  • A Lie Is a Lie: The Ethics of Lying in Business Negotiations.Charles N. C. Sherwood - 2022 - Business Ethics Quarterly 32 (4):604-634.
    I argue that lying in business negotiations is pro tanto wrong and no less wrong than lying in other contexts. First, I assert that lying in general is pro tanto wrong. Then, I examine and refute five arguments to the effect that lying in a business context is less wrong than lying in other contexts. The common thought behind these arguments—based on consent, self-defence, the “greater good,” fiduciary duty, and practicality—is that the particular circumstances which are characteristic of business negotiations (...)
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  • Just society.Rakesh K. Sarin - 2021 - Theory and Decision 91 (4):417-444.
    I examine the foundations of a just society using the lens of decision theory. The conception of just society is from an individual’s viewpoint: where would I rather live if I have an equal chance of being any individual? Three alternative designs for a just society are examined. These are: laissez-faire, maximin and social minimum. Two assumptions about human nature clarify the distinction among three societies. The first assumption is that a representative individual’s utility function is concave. The second assumption (...)
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  • Adam Smith’s genealogy of religion.Paul Sagar - 2021 - History of European Ideas 47 (7):1061-1078.
    ABSTRACT This paper has three main aims. First, to make good on recent suggestions that Adam Smith offers a genealogy of the origins of religious belief. This is done by offering a systematic reconstruction of his account of religion in The Theory of Moral Sentiments, demonstrating that Smith there offers a naturalised account of religious belief, whilst studiously avoiding committing himself to the truth of any such belief. Second, I seek to bring out that Smith was ultimately less interested in (...)
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  • Commodity Fetishism.Arthur Ripstein - 1987 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy 17 (4):733 - 748.
    Criticism and sarcasm are interspersed with description and analysis throughout Marx's work. Most of the criticism is aimed at one or another side of a single target: what Marx sees as capitalism's pretensions of freedom, equality, and prosperity in the face of exploitation and recurrent crises. But the remarks on commodity fetishism in the first volume of Capital seem to be directed at a different target. Here Marx tells us that a commodity is ‘a queer thing, abounding in metaphysical subtleties (...)
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  • Towards a more precise decision framework.Robin Pope - 1995 - Theory and Decision 39 (3):241-265.
  • Money and the Local Economy.Peterson Steven - 2013 - World Futures 69 (7-8):515-530.
    (2013). Money and the Local Economy. World Futures: Vol. 69, Reclaiming Free Enterprise: The Scientific and Human Story, pp. 515-530.
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  • Human Capabilities and the Ethics of Debt.Kate Padgett Walsh & Justin Lewiston - 2022 - Journal of Value Inquiry 56 (2):179-199.
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  • Human Capabilities and the Ethics of Debt.Kate Padgett-Walsh & Justin Lewiston - 2020 - Journal of Value Inquiry 56 (2):1-21.
    To live in human community is, in part, to owe debts to others and to be owed in return. How should we evaluate, normatively, the varied forms, practices, institutions, and relationships of debt? Which should be constrained and which accepted or encouraged? These questions have far-reaching implications given the pervasiveness of debt within human experience. This paper brings the resources of the capabilities approach developed by Amartya Sen and Martha Nussbaum to bear on normative assessments of debt. Our thesis is (...)
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  • For the Sake of the Republic: The Dutch Translation of Forbonnais's Elémens du commerce.Ida Nijenhuis - 2014 - History of European Ideas 40 (8):1202-1216.
    SummaryThis article addresses how and why the Dutch translation of Forbonnais's Elémens de commerce came about and the reasons for its lack of success. It explores the context in which the Utrecht printers and booksellers Spruit and Haanebrink in 1771 published a Dutch version of the first edition of the Elémens. In the preceding decades the deteriorating wealth and power of the Dutch Republic had become a major theme in the transnational debates on political economy. Recent research has established that (...)
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  • The Mystery of the Kibbutz: Egalitarian Principles in a Capitalist World: by Ran Abramitsky, Princeton, NJ, Princeton University Press, 2018, 360 pp., $29.95/£24.95.Julia Maskivker - 2020 - The European Legacy 25 (4):493-494.
    Volume 25, Issue 4, June 2020, Page 493-494.
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  • Speaking Platitudes to Power: Observing American Business Ethics in an Age of Declining Hegemony. [REVIEW]Richard Marens - 2010 - Journal of Business Ethics 94 (S2):239 - 253.
    Over the last generation, American Business Ethics has focused excessively on the process of managerial decision-making while ignoring the collective impact of these decisions and avoiding other approaches that might earn the disapproval of corporate executives. This narrowness helped the field establish itself during the 1980s, when American management, under pressure from finance and heightened competition, was unreceptive to any limitations on its autonomy. Relying, however, on top-down approaches inspired by Aristotle, Locke, and Kant, while ignoring the consequentialism of Mill (...)
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  • Polity and economy in plato’s republic.Loren Lomasky - 2020 - Social Philosophy and Policy 37 (1):233-248.
    Although the architectonic of Plato’s best city is dazzling, some critics find its detailed prescriptions inimical to human freedom and well-being. Most notably, Karl Popper in The Open Society and its Enemies sees it as a proto-totalitarian recipe, choking all initiative and variety out of the citizenry. This essay does not directly respond to Popper’s critique but instead spotlights a strand in the dialogue that positions Plato as an advocate of regulatory relaxation and economic liberty to an extent otherwise unknown (...)
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  • Editorial.Maria Isabel Limongi - 2013 - Doispontos 10 (1).
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  • Hanson's salvation by gambling.David M. Levy - 1995 - Social Epistemology 9 (1):39 – 40.
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  • To specialize or to innovate? An internalist account of pluralistic ignorance in economics.Rogier De Langhe - 2014 - Synthese 191 (11):2499-2511.
    Academic and corporate research departments alike face a crucial dilemma: to exploit known frameworks or to explore new ones; to specialize or to innovate? Here I show that these two conflicting epistemic desiderata are sufficient to explain pluralistic ignorance and its boom-and-bust-like dynamics, exemplified in the collapse of the efficient markets hypothesis as a modern risk management paradigm in 2007. The internalist nature of this result, together with its robustness, suggests that pluralistic ignorance is an inherent feature rather than a (...)
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  • Die Philosophie des Marktes/The Philosophy of the Market. [REVIEW]Hannes Kuch - 2018 - Critical Horizons 19 (1):81-83.
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  • “Free Trade” and Moral Philosophy: Rethinking the Sources of Adam Smith's Wealth of Nations, Richard F. Teichgraeber. Durham, N.C.: Duke University Press, 1986, 205 pages. [REVIEW]Keith Tribe - 1988 - Economics and Philosophy 4 (2):342.
  • Hegel’s Critique of Kantian Practical Reason.Philip J. Kain - 1998 - Canadian Journal of Philosophy 28 (3):367-412.
    While many philosophers have found Hegel's critique of Kantian ethics to be interesting in certain respects, overall most tend to find it rather shallow and to think that Hegel either misunderstands Kant's thought or has a rather crude understanding of it. For example, in examining the last two sections of Chapter V of the Phenomenology - 'Reason as Lawgiver' and 'Reason as Testing Laws' (where we get an extended critique of the categorical imperative)- Lauer finds Hegel's treatment to be truncated (...)
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  • Methodology going astray in population biology.Rob Hengeveld - 2002 - Acta Biotheoretica 50 (2):77-93.
    This paper analyses the broad methodological structure of population-biological theorising. In it, I show that the distinction between initial exploratory, hypothesis-generating research and the subsequent process-reconstructing, hypothesis-testing type of research is not being made. Rather, the hypotheses generated in population biology are elaborated in such detail that students confound the initial research phase with the subsequent hypotheses-testing phase of research. In this context, I therefore analyse some testing procedures within the exploration phase and show that, as an extreme form of (...)
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  • Gray’s Elegy for Progress.Glyn Morgan - 2006 - Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy 9 (2):227-241.
    (2006). Gray’s Elegy for Progress. Critical Review of International Social and Political Philosophy: Vol. 9, The Political Theory of John Gray, pp. 227-241.
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  • Adam Smith and the possibility of sympathy with nature.Patrick R. Frierson - 2006 - Pacific Philosophical Quarterly 87 (4):442–480.
    As J. Baird Callicott has argued, Adam Smith's moral theory is a philosophical ancestor of recent work in environmental ethics. However, Smith's "all important emotion of sympathy" (Callicott, 2001, p. 209) seems incapable of extension to entities that lack emotions with which one can sympathize. Drawing on the distinctive account of sympathy developed in Smith's Theory of Moral Sentiments, as well as his account of anthropomorphizing nature in "History of Astronomy and Physics," I show that sympathy with non-sentient nature is (...)
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  • Applying bioethical principles for directing investment in precision medicine.Alison Finall & Kerina Jones - 2020 - Clinical Ethics 15 (1):23-28.
    The concept of precision medicine aims to tailor treatment based on data unique to the patient. An example is the use of genetic data from malignant tumours to select the most appropriate oncological treatment. The competing interests of utilitarianism and egoism create dilemmas for decisions regarding investment in precision medicine. The need to balance the perceived rights and needs of individuals against those of society as a whole is an on-going challenge in the distribution of limited health service resources. There (...)
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  • The Real Mystery of Positive Business: A Response from Christian Faith.Lloyd E. Sandelands - 2017 - Journal of Business Ethics 145 (4):771-780.
    I ask why an increasing number of business scholars today are drawn to an idea of “positive business” that they cannot account for scientifically. I answer that it is because they are attracted to the real mystery of positive business which is its incomprehensible and unspeakable divinity. I begin by asking why the research literature has yet to speak of positive business plainly and with one voice. I find that it lacks for the right words because it comes to human (...)
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  • Sustainable marketing: an exploratory study of a sustain‐centric, versus profit‐centric, approach.Bruno Dyck, Rajesh V. Manchanda, Savanna Vagianos & Michèle Bernardin - 2023 - Business and Society Review 128 (2):195-216.
    As the need for business to address pressing social and ecological issues intensifies, so does the importance of enhancing the development of sustainable marketing. The current dominant approach to sustainable marketing is based on a Triple Bottom Line (TBL) profit‐centric worldview, which suggests that firms can simultaneously improve their financial well‐being as they reduce negative social and ecological externalities. However, whereas the scope of TBL marketing is limited to sustainability initiatives that enhance profits, there is a growing need for—and interest (...)
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  • The role of ethics in global corporate culture.John Dobson - 1990 - Journal of Business Ethics 9 (6):481-488.
    Whatever ethnic, religious, or other cultural boundaries may have evolved through history, a global corporate culture is increasingly subsuming these traditional divisions. Multinational corporations, internationally linked securities markets, and omnipresent communication networks characterize this global corporate culture. The dynamics of corporate culture centres on the intricate web of contractual relations between stakeholders. This study addresses the question of how these stakeholder contracts can be most efficiently enforced. Three alternative contractual enforcement mechanisms are identified: the legal system, a generally accepted moral (...)
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  • The Battle in Seattle: Reconciling Two World Views on Corporate Culture.John Dobson - 2001 - Business Ethics Quarterly 11 (3):403-413.
    Abstract:This paper investigates the broad ideological conflict between world views on corporate culture. Two views are identified: one encompassing standard liberal economic philosophy; the other taking broader notions of corporate culture from ethics theory. The conflict that surrounded the World Trade Organization meeting in Seattle is used as an illustration of the current conflict between these views. The writings of Alasdair MacIntyre are employed as a means of elucidating and reconciling these two world views.
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  • Government subsidized academic research: Economic and ethical conflicts. [REVIEW]Michael Devaney - 2004 - Journal of Academic Ethics 2 (3):273-285.
    Justification for public funding of academic research is based on the linear model of technological advance first proposed by Francis Bacon. The model hypothesizes that government subsidized science generates new technology which creates new wealth. Mainstream economics supports Bacons model by arguing that academic research is a public good. The Bayh–Dole Act allows universities to privatize federally funded research and development (R&D) which is in direct conflict with the public good argument. Diminishing returns to university R&D, challenges to Bacons linear (...)
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  • Knee deep in technique: The ethics of monopoly capital. [REVIEW]C. W. DeMarco - 2001 - Journal of Business Ethics 31 (2):151 - 164.
    The moral intuitions and arguments of some prominent business ethics authors regarding the ethics of monopoly are drenched with contestable economic theory. Discussions too typically ignore theoretical alternatives and debates about the nature of monopolies, their assets and liabilities. I review the theoretical debates and show why they matter to business ethics. That there may be genuine cases of rivalrous monopoly, that monopolies might in the odd circumstance prove more efficient or become advantageous in contests with labor or useful in (...)
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  • A Chemistry of Human Nature: Chemical Imagery in Hume’s Treatise.Tamás Demeter - 2017 - Early Science and Medicine 22 (2-3):208-228.
  • A Unified Model of the Division of Cognitive Labor.Rogier De Langhe - 2014 - Philosophy of Science 81 (3):444-459.
    Current theories of the division of cognitive labor are confined to the “context of justification,” assuming exogenous theories. But new theories are made from the same labor that is used for developing existing theories, and if none of this labor is ever allocated to create new alternatives, then scientific progress is impossible. A unified model is proposed in which theories are no longer given but a function of the division of labor in the model itself. The interactions of individuals balancing (...)
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  • Book Review:The Fable of the Bees. Bernard Mandeville, F. B. Kaye. [REVIEW]C. M. Perry - 1926 - International Journal of Ethics 36 (4):431-.
  • What Is Management and What Do Managers Do? A Systems Theory Account.Bruce G. Charlton & Peter Andras - 2003 - Philosophy of Management 3 (3):3-15.
    Systems Theory analyses the world in terms of communications and divides the natural world into environment and systems. Systems are characterised by their high density of communications and tend to become more complex and efficient with time, usually by means of increased specialisation and coordination of functions. Management is an organisational sub-system which models all necessary aspects of organisational activity such that this model may be used for monitoring, prediction and planning of the organisation as a whole. The function of (...)
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  • The early modern origins of behavioral economics.Richard Boyd - 2020 - Social Philosophy and Policy 37 (1):30-54.
    For all the recent discoveries of behavioral psychology and experimental economics, the spirit of homo economicus still dominates the contemporary disciplines of economics, political science, and sociology. Turning back to the earliest chapters of political economy, however, reveals that pioneering figures such as Francis Bacon, Thomas Hobbes, and Adam Smith were hardly apostles of economic rationality as they are often portrayed in influential narratives of the development of the social sciences. As we will see, while all three of these thinkers (...)
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  • The Case for a Multiple-Utility Conception.Amitai Etzioni - 1986 - Economics and Philosophy 2 (2):159.
    In recent decades, neoclassical economists have made heroic efforts to accommodate within the confines of the concept of rational utility maximization the fact that individual behavior is significantly affected by moral considerations. This article argues the merits of using an alternative approach: recognizing that individuals pursue at least two irreducible sources of value or “utility”, pleasure and morality. The possibility that some additional utilities may have to be recognized is explored. This raises the concern that conceptual anarchy will break out, (...)
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  • The Business of Induction: Industry and Genius in the Language of British Scientific Reform, 1820–1840.Timothy L. Alborn - 1996 - History of Science 34 (103):91-121.
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