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Jeffery L. Johnson [12]Jeffery Lewis Johnson [1]
  1.  64
    Privacy and the judgment of others.Jeffery L. Johnson - 1989 - Journal of Value Inquiry 23 (2):157-168.
    This article defends a new model of personal privacy. Privacy should be understood as demarcating culturally defined aspects of an individual's life in which he or she is granted immunity from the judgment of others. Such an analysis is preferable to either of the two favorite models of privacy in the current literature. The judgment of others model preserves all of the insights of the liberty and information models of privacy, But avoids the obvious problems and counterexamples. In addition, This (...)
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  2.  14
    A Theory of the Nature and Value of Privacy.Jeffery L. Johnson - 1992 - Public Affairs Quarterly 6 (3):271-288.
  3.  8
    Privacy, liberty and integrity.Jeffery L. Johnson - 1989 - Public Affairs Quarterly 3 (3):15-34.
  4. Procedure, substance, and the divine command theory.Jeffery L. Johnson - 1994 - International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 35 (1):39 - 55.
    Natural theology is still practiced as though substantive theological conclusions can be derived by a quasi-deductive process. Perhaps relevant "evidence" may lead to interesting theological conclusions -- the fact of natural evil, or the cosmic fine-tuning we hear about in contemporary cosmology, both cry out for theological explanation. I remain a skeptic, however, about the value of "a priori" methods in natural theology. The case study in this short discussion is the well known attempt to establish the logical incoherence of (...)
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  5.  46
    Constitutional privacy.Jeffery L. Johnson - 1994 - Law and Philosophy 13 (2):161 - 193.
  6. Immunity from the illegitimate focused attention of others: an explanation of our thinking and talking about privacy.Jeffery L. Johnson - 2001 - In Anton Vedder (ed.), Ethics and the Internet. Intersentia. pp. 49--70.
  7.  40
    Religion as a Natural Kind.Jeffery L. Johnson - 2015 - Philosophy and Theology 27 (2):307-335.
    Anthropologists tell us that every known culture has had something that we would recognize as religion, and that this has been true for at least 50,000 years. The best explanation for this is a genetic predisposition for religious sympathy and practice, hard-wired into the human brain by the forces of natural selection; it is part of our basic human nature. We can therefore treat religion as a natural kind--similar to gold or water--and attempt to articulate this neurobiological essence in everyday (...)
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  8.  40
    A long time ago in a computing lab far, far away….Jeffery L. Johnson, R. H. Ettinger & Timothy L. Hubbard - 1990 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 13 (4):670-670.
  9.  88
    Inference to the best explanation and the new teleological argument.Jeffery L. Johnson - 1993 - Southern Journal of Philosophy 31 (2):193-203.
  10.  43
    Personal survival and the closest-continuer theory.Jeffery L. Johnson - 1997 - International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 41 (1):13-23.
  11.  2
    Divine commands, reason, and authority.Jeffery L. Johnson - 1994 - International Journal for Philosophy of Religion 35 (1):39-55.
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  12.  13
    Inference to the Best Explanation and the New Teleological Argument.Jeffery L. Johnson - 1993 - Southern Journal of Philosophy 31 (2):193-203.
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