Results for 'Henry Milner'

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  1.  27
    Ethical concerns with online direct-to-consumer pharmaceutical companies.Henry Curtis & Joseph Milner - 2020 - Journal of Medical Ethics 46 (3):168-171.
    In recent years, online direct-to-consumer pharmaceutical companies have been created as an alternative method for individuals to get prescription medications. While these companies have noble aims to provide easier, more cost-effective access to medication, the fact that these companies both issue prescriptions as well as distribute and ship medications creates multiple ethical concerns. This paper aims to explore two in particular. First, this model creates conflicts of interest for the physicians hired by these companies to write prescriptions. Second, the lack (...)
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  2.  12
    Sociale media en de representatieve democratie.Henry Milner, Eugénie Dostie-Goulet, Marc-Antoine Turcotte, Yannis Theocharis, Ellen Quintelier & Marc Hooghe - 2013 - Res Publica 55 (1):107-132.
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  3.  6
    Althusser et nous: vingt conversations avec Alain Badiou, Etienne Balibar, Olivier Bloch, Régis Debray, Yves Duroux, Maurice Godelier, Dominique Lecourt, Jean-Pierre Lefebvre, Bernard-Henri Lévy, Pierre Macherey, Jacques-Alain Miller, Jean-Claude Milner, Antonio Negri, Jacques Rancière, François Regnault, Philippe Sollers, Emmanuel Terray, André Tosel, André Tubeuf, Yves Vargas.Aliocha Wald Lasowski - 2016 - Paris: PUF. Edited by Alain Badiou.
    Philosophe et penseur du politique, intellectuel marxiste et militant communiste, enseignant, directeur de collection... : à travers le rayonnement de son oeuvre et de sa personne, Louis Althusser a renouvelé la théorie politique et la philosophie de l'histoire, de Machiavel à Marx. Parmi ses contemporains, Michel Foucault exhorte : " Ouvrez les livres d'Althusser! ", Jacques Derrida évoque " la force rayonnante et provocante de sa pensée ", Gilles Deleuze salue l'" Althusser's Band ", et pour Roland Barthes, " le (...)
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  4. Those Dumb Artists! Amnesiacs, Artists, and Other Idiots.Dena Shottenkirk & Anjan Chatterjee - 2010 - In Matthew L. Camilleri (ed.), Structural Analysis. Nova Science Publishers. pp. 240.
    Henry Molaison, aged eighty-two, died at the end of 2008, and just after noon on exactly the first anniversary of his death, December 2, 2009, scientists began slicing his brain into 2,500 tissue samples. Known primarily in his lifetime as only H.M., he left his brain to science so that it could be dissected and digitally mapped – a gift much beloved by many scientists. An amnesiac in life, H.M. first rose to prominence in 1962 when Dr. Brenda (...), a pioneer in the field of neuropsychology, demonstrated that though H.M. was severely amnesic and could not remember past activities, he could nevertheless learn certain habits. The experiment involved the now famous mirror drawing. This article, written by a philosopher/artist and a neuroscientist/neuroaesthetician, argues that artists are unable to verbally articulate thoughts about their own art practice for reasons similar to why H.M. could not. All memories are not stored in the same part of the brain. Different categories of memories i.e., semantic memory or procedural memory, are stored in different parts of the brain. We argue that the procedural memory is not readily accessible to semantic memory. (shrink)
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  5.  30
    Kant’s Transcendental Idealism: An Interpretation and Defense.Henry E. Allison - 2004 - Yale University Press.
    This landmark book is now reissued in a new edition that has been vastly rewritten and updated to respond to recent Kantian literature. It includes a new discussion of the Third Analogy, a greatly expanded discussion of Kant’s _Paralogisms, _and entirely new chapters dealing with Kant’s theory of reason, his treatment of theology, and the important Appendix to the Dialectic. _Praise for the earlier edition: _ “Probably the most comprehensive and substantial study of the Critique of Pure Reason written by (...)
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  6.  27
    The Nature of Necessity.Desmond Paul Henry - 1975 - Philosophical Quarterly 25 (99):178-180.
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  7. Methods of Ethics.Henry Sidgwick - 1874 - Bristol, U.K.: Kaplan. Edited by Emily Elizabeth Constance Jones.
    Introduction -- Ethics and politics -- Ethical judgments -- Pleasure and desire -- Free will -- Ethical principles and methods -- Egoism and self-love -- Chapter viii-intuitionism -- Good -- Book II: Egoism -- The principle and method of egoism -- Empirical hedonism -- Empirical hedonism (continued) -- Objective hedonism and common sense -- Happiness and duty -- Deductive hedonism -- Book III: Intuitionism -- Intuitionism -- Virtue and duty -- The intellectual virtues -- Benevolence -- Justice -- Laws and (...)
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  8.  13
    Hard problems for simple default logics.Henry A. Kautz & Bart Selman - 1991 - Artificial Intelligence 49 (1-3):243-279.
  9.  82
    Argument-based extended logic programming with defeasible priorities.Henry Prakken & Giovanni Sartor - 1997 - Journal of Applied Non-Classical Logics 7 (1-2):25-75.
    ABSTRACT Inspired by legal reasoning, this paper presents a semantics and proof theory of a system for defeasible argumentation. Arguments are expressed in a logic-programming language with both weak and strong negation, conflicts between arguments are decided with the help of priorities on the rules. An important feature of the system is that these priorities are not fixed, but are themselves defeasibly derived as conclusions within the system. Thus debates on the choice between conflicting arguments can also be modelled. The (...)
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  10. Torture.Henry Shue - 1978 - Philosophy and Public Affairs 7 (2):124-143.
  11.  45
    Prolepsis and Ennoia in the Early Stoa.Henry Dyson - 2009 - De Gruyter.
    This book offers a reconstruction of the early Stoic doctrine of prolepsis, revealing it to be much closer to Platonic recollection in certain respects than ...
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  12.  17
    The Rule of Adjunction and Reasonable Inference.Henry E. Kyburg - 1997 - Journal of Philosophy 94 (3):109-125.
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  13. Practical Reasoning about Final Ends.Henry Richardson - 1999 - Philosophical Quarterly 49 (195):255-257.
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  14.  10
    Quantum Theory and Free Will: How Mental Intentions Translate into Bodily Actions.Henry P. Stapp - 2017 - Cham: Imprint: Springer.
    This book explains, in simple but accurate terms, how orthodox quantum mechanics works. The author, a distinguished theoretical physicist, shows how this theory, realistically interpreted, assigns an important role to our conscious free choices. Stapp claims that mainstream biology and neuroscience, despite nearly a century of quantum physics, still stick essentially to failed classical precepts in which mental intentions have no effect upon our bodily actions. He shows how quantum mechanics provides a rational basis for a better understanding of this (...)
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  15.  35
    The reach of science.Henry Mehlberg - 1958 - [Toronto]: University of Toronto Press.
  16. Some questions of ontology.Henry Laycock - 1972 - Philosophical Review 81 (1):3-42.
    The views of Quine and Strawson on the significance of 'mass terms' are rehearsed, and the metaphysical status of substances, in the chemist's sense, is considered. It is urged that the ontological dichotomy of particulars and universals is not adequate to accommodate such substances, which are in a sense to be explicated concrete but non-particular.
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  17. AI & Law, Logic and Argument Schemes.Henry Prakken - 2005 - Argumentation 19 (3):303-320.
    This paper reviews the history of AI & Law research from the perspective of argument schemes. It starts with the observation that logic, although very well applicable to legal reasoning when there is uncertainty, vagueness and disagreement, is too abstract to give a fully satisfactory classification of legal argument types. It therefore needs to be supplemented with an argument-scheme approach, which classifies arguments not according to their logical form but according to their content, in particular, according to the roles that (...)
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  18.  44
    Lectures on the ethics of T.H. Green, Mr. Herbert Spencer, and J. Martineau.Henry Sidgwick - 1902 - Bristol, U.K.: Thoemmes Press.
    Henry Sidgwick (1838-1900), English philosopher and educator is today most famous for his Methods of Ethics first published in 1874 and considered by C. D. Broad among others to be the greatest single work on ethics in English. Besides philosophy, Sidgwick wrote on education, literature, political theory, the history of political institutions, and psychical research. He was also active in University politics, economics and administration, playing a large part in the founding of the first College for women - Newnham (...)
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  19.  5
    Epistemology and Inference.Henry Ely Kyburg - 1983 - Univ of Minnesota Press.
    _Epistemology and Inference _ was first published in 1983. Minnesota Archive Editions uses digital technology to make long-unavailable books once again accessible, and are published unaltered from the original University of Minnesota Press editions. Henry Kyburg has developed an original and important perspective on probabilistic and statistical inference. Unlike much contemporary writing by philosophers on these topics, Kyburg's work is informed by issues that have arisen in statistical theory and practice as well as issues familiar to professional philosophers. In (...)
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  20.  30
    Against Relativism.Henry Rosemont - 1989 - In Richard Rorty (ed.), Review of I nterpreting Across Boundaries: New Essays in Comparative Philosophy. University of Hawaii Press. pp. 36-70.
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  21.  64
    Kant’s Transcendental Idealism: An Interpretation and Defense; Revised and Enlarged Edition.Henry E. Allison - 2004 - Yale University Press.
    This landmark book is now reissued in a new edition that has been vastly rewritten and updated to respond to recent Kantian literature. It includes a new discussion of the Third Analogy, a greatly expanded discussion of Kant’s _Paralogisms, _and entirely new chapters dealing with Kant’s theory of reason, his treatment of theology, and the important Appendix to the Dialectic. _Praise for the earlier edition: _ “Probably the most comprehensive and substantial study of the Critique of Pure Reason written by (...)
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  22.  39
    A new solution to the regress of pure powers.Henry Taylor - 2022 - Analysis 81 (4):709-718.
    I offer a new response to the regress argument against pure powers ontologies. This involves rejecting an overlooked premiss, which is that a power’s manifestation is exhaustively accounted for by the powers involved in it. Rejection of this premiss not only answers the regress argument, but also brings with it wider metaphysical consequences, including a shift away from one-category ontologies.
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  23. Logical Tools for Modelling Legal Argument: A Study of Defeasible Reasoning in Law.Henry Prakken - 2000 - Studia Logica 64 (1):143-146.
  24.  96
    Civil Disobedience.Henry David Thoreau - 1991 - In Hugo Adam Bedau (ed.), Civil Disobedience in Focus. Routledge.
    I HEARTILY accept the motto, “That government is best which governs least;” and I should like to see it acted up to more rapidly and systematically. Carried out, it finally amounts to this, which also I believe,—“That government is best which governs not at all;” and when men are prepared for it, that will be the kind of government which they will have. Government is at best but an expedient; but most governments are usually, and all governments are sometimes, inexpedient. (...)
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  25.  24
    Philosophy and Argumentum ad Hominem.Henry W. Johnstone - 1952 - Journal of Philosophy 49 (15):489.
  26.  55
    Perceptions, attitudes, and willingness of the public in low- and middle-income countries of the Arab region to participate in biobank research.Henry Silverman, Latifa Adarmouch, Nada Taha Mostafa, Manal Shahouri, Ehsan Gamel, Eman Elsebaie, Karima El-Rhazi, Zeinab Mohammed, Alya Elgamri, Maha Emad Ibrahim, Ahmed Samir Abdelhafiz, Samar Abd ElHafeez, Fatma Abdelgawad & Mamoun Ahram - 2022 - BMC Medical Ethics 23 (1):1-18.
    Population-based genomics studies have proven successful in identifying genetic variants associated with diseases. High-quality biospecimens linked with informative health data from diverse segments of the population have made such research possible. However, the success of biobank research depends on the willingness of the public to participate in this type of research. We aimed to explore the factors associated with the willingness of the public to participate in biobank research from four low- and middle-income countries in the Arab region (Egypt, Jordan, (...)
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  27.  62
    Topoi on Topos: The Development o f Aristotle's Concept of Place.Henry Mendell - 1987 - Phronesis 32 (1):206-231.
  28.  23
    Are You Ready for Some Football? A Monday Night Documentary?Henry John Pratt - 2018 - Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 76 (2):213-223.
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  29.  53
    Consciousness as a natural kind and the methodological puzzle of consciousness.Henry Taylor - 2023 - Mind and Language 38 (2):316-335.
    A new research programme conceives of consciousness as a natural kind. One proposed virtue of this approach is that it can help resolve the methodological puzzle of consciousness, which involves distinguishing consciousness from cognitive access. The present article raises a novel problem for this approach. The problem is rooted in the fact that there may be episodes of conscious experience that have not been classified as such. I argue that conceiving of consciousness as a natural kind cannot distinguish consciousness from (...)
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  30.  82
    A formal model of adjudication dialogues.Henry Prakken - 2008 - Artificial Intelligence and Law 16 (3):305-328.
    This article presents a formal dialogue game for adjudication dialogues. Existing AI & law models of legal dialogues and argumentation-theoretic models of persuasion are extended with a neutral third party, to give a more realistic account of the adjudicator’s role in legal procedures. The main feature of the model is a division into an argumentation phase, where the adversaries plea their case and the adjudicator has a largely mediating role, and a decision phase, where the adjudicator decides the dispute on (...)
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  31. Powerful qualities, the conceivability argument and the nature of the physical.Henry Taylor - 2017 - Philosophical Studies 174 (8):1895-1910.
    David Chalmers’ ‘conceivability’ argument against physicalism is perhaps the most widely discussed and controversial argument in contemporary philosophy of mind. Recently, several thinkers have suggested a novel response to this argument, which employs the ‘powerful qualities’ ontology of properties. In this paper, I argue that this response fails because it presupposes an implausible account of the physical/phenomenal distinction. In the course of establishing this, I discuss the so-called ‘ultimate’ argument for the claim that dispositional properties form the subject matter of (...)
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  32.  27
    Confirming Power of Observations Metricized for Decisions among Hypotheses.Henry A. Finch - 1960 - Philosophy of Science 27 (3):293-307.
    Experimental observations are often taken in order to assist in making a choice between relevant hypotheses ~H and H. The power of observations in this decision is here metrically defined by information-theoretic concepts and Bayes' theorem. The exact of a new observation to increase or decrease Pr the prior probability that H is true; the power of that observation to modify the total amount of uncertainty involved in the choice between ~H and H: the power of a new observation to (...)
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  33. Laws of war.Henry Shue - 2010 - In Samantha Besson & John Tasioulas (eds.), The philosophy of international law. New York: Oxford University Press.
     
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  34. Nonlocal Character of Quantum Theory.Henry P. Stapp - 1997 - American Journal of Physics 65:300.
  35. Modelling Defeasibility in Law: Logic or Procedure?Henry Prakken - 2001 - Fundamenta Informaticae 48 (2-3):253-271.
  36.  9
    Barriers Against Interdisciplinarity: Implications for Studies of Science, Technology, and Society (STS.Henry H. Bauer - 1990 - Science, Technology and Human Values 15 (1):105-119.
    Interdisciplinary work is intractable because the search for knowledge in different fields entails different interests, and thereby different values too; and the different possibilities of knowledge about different subjects also lead to different epistemologies. Thus differ ences among practitioners of the various disciplines are pervasive and aptly described as cultural ones, and interdisciplinary work requires transcending unconscious habits of thought. The more those unconscious habits are explicated and the more we under stand how the disparate characteristics of the various intellectual (...)
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  37. Boethius: The Consolations of Music, Logic, Theology, and Philosophy.Henry Chadwick - 1984 - Religious Studies 20 (2):308-310.
     
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  38. Schopenhauer and Spinoza.Henry Walter Brann - 1972 - Journal of the History of Philosophy 10 (2):181-196.
  39. Family Reverence ( Xiao) as the source of consummatory conduct ( Ren 仁).Henry Rosemont & Roger T. Ames - 2008 - Dao: A Journal of Comparative Philosophy 7 (1):9-19.
  40.  27
    Exploring the Role Performance of Corporate Ethics Officers.Henry Adobor - 2006 - Journal of Business Ethics 69 (1):57-75.
    Organizations continue to show renewed focus on managing their ethics programs by developing organizational infrastructures to support their ethics implementation efforts. An important part of this process has been the creation of an ethics officer position. Whether individuals appointed to the position are successful in the role or not may depend on a number of factors. This study presents a suggested framework for their effectiveness. The framework includes a focus on personal, organizational and situational factors to predict performance in the (...)
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  41. Meaning of Counterfactual Statements in Quantum Physics.Henry P. Stapp - unknown
    David Mermin suggests that my recent proof pertaining to quan tum nonlocality is undermined by an essential ambiguity pertaining to the meaning of counterfactual statements in quantum physics The ambiguity he cites arise from his imposition of a certain criterion for the meaningfulness of such counterfactual statements That criterion con ates the meaning of a counterfactual statement with the details of a proof of its validity in such a way as to make the meaning of such a statement dependent upon (...)
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  42.  8
    Horn approximations of empirical data.Henry Kautz, Michael Kearns & Bart Selman - 1995 - Artificial Intelligence 74 (1):129-145.
  43.  34
    Confirming power of observations metricized for decisions among hypotheses.Henry A. Finch - 1960 - Philosophy of Science 27 (3):293-307.
    Experimental observations are often taken in order to assist in making a choice between relevant hypotheses ∼ H and H. The power of observations in this decision is here metrically defined by information-theoretic concepts and Bayes' theorem. The exact (or maximum power) of a new observation to increase or decrease Pr(H) the prior probability that H is true; the power of that observation to modify the total amount of uncertainty involved in the choice between ∼ H and H: the power (...)
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  44.  78
    Probability and randomness.Henry E. Kyburg - 1963 - Theoria 29 (1):27-55.
  45.  25
    Augustine of Hippo: A Life.Henry Chadwick - 2009 - Oxford University Press.
    A biography of Augustine's thought life, as interpreted by the acclaimed church historian, the late Professor Henry Chadwick. Augustine's intellectual development is recounted with clarity and warmth, providing a characteristically rigorous yet sympathetic narrative of this central figure in the history of Christian thought.
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  46.  48
    Kant’s Compatibilism.Henry E. Allison & Hud Hudson - 1996 - Philosophical Review 105 (1):125.
  47.  6
    The Power of the Center.Henry P. Raleigh & Rudolf Arnheim - 1983 - Journal of Aesthetic Education 17 (1):111.
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  48.  17
    Salmon's Paper.Henry E. Kyburg - 1965 - Philosophy of Science 32 (2):147-151.
    First, a comment on a pessimistic note: Salmon says we can't be sure there is any such thing as inductive inference: in demanding that some explanations have the form of correct inductive inferences, “we may be laying down a requirement which cannot be fulfilled.” To doubt that we can fulfill that requirement is to doubt that we can formalize inductive logic. It may be true, but why begin the fight by throwing in the sponge? It is also true that there (...)
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  49.  6
    Friendships and Fellowship: Living koinonia_, _martyria_ and _diakonia in the Corinthian Church of South Africa – from the perspective of social capital.Henry Mbaya - 2012 - HTS Theological Studies 68 (2).
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  50.  33
    Whales, fish and Alaskan bears: interest-relative taxonomy and kind pluralism in biology.Henry Taylor - 2019 - Synthese 198 (4):3369-3387.
    This paper uses two case studies to explore an interest-relative view of taxonomy and how it complements kind pluralism in biology. First, I consider the ABC island bear, which can be correctly classified into more than one species. I argue that this classificatory pluralism can be explained by reference to the range of alternative explanatory interests in biology. In the second half of the paper, I pursue an interest-relative view of classification more generally. I then apply the resultant view to (...)
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