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Joseph Salerno [8]Joseph T. Salerno [8]Joseph Roy Salerno [1]
  1. Truth-tracking and the Problem of Reflective Knowledge.Joseph Salerno - 2010 - In Joseph Keim Campbell, Michael O'Rourke & Harry S. Silverstein (eds.), Knowledge and Skepticism. MIT Press. pp. 73-83.
    In “Reliabilism Leveled” Jonathan Vogel (2000) provides a strong case against epistemic theories that stress the importance of tracking/sensitivity conditions. A tracking/sensitivity condition is to be understood as some version of the following counterfactual: (T) ~p oÆ ~Bp (T) says that s would not believe p, if p were false. Among other things, tracking is supposed to express the external relation that explains why some justified true beliefs are not knowledge. Champions of the condition include Robert Nozick (1981) and, more (...)
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  2.  8
    Suppositional Attitudes and the Reliability of Heuristics for Assessing Conditionals.Joseph Salerno - 2022 - Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 11 (3):175-183.
    Timothy Williamson contends that our primary cognitive heuristic for prospectively assessing conditionals, i.e., the suppositional procedure, is provably inconsistent. Our diagnosis is that stipulations about the nature of suppositional rejection are the likely source of these results. We show that on at least one alternative, and quite natural, understanding of the suppositional attitudes, the inconsistency results are blocked. The upshot is an increase in the reliability of our suppositional heuristics across a wider range of contexts. One interesting consequence of the (...)
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  3. Beyond Calculational Chaos: Sound Money and the Quest for Economic Order in Ex-Communist Europe.Joseph T. Salerno - 2002 - Polis 4:114-33.
  4.  30
    Comment on the French Liberal School.Joseph T. Salerno - 1978 - Journal of Libertarian Studies 2 (1):65-68.
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  5.  70
    Epistemic modals and modus tollens.Joseph Salerno - 2016 - Philosophical Studies 173 (10):2663-2680.
    Epistemic modals in consequent place of indicative conditionals give rise to apparent counterexamples to Modus Tollens. Familiar assumptions behind familiar truth conditional theories of embedded modality facilitate a prima facie explanation—viz., that the target cases harbor epistemic modal equivocations. However, this sort of explanation goes too far. It fosters other predictions of equivocation in places where in fact there are none. It is argued that the solution is to drop the credo that modal claims are inherently relational in favor of (...)
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  6.  19
    Friedrich von Wieser and Friedrich A. Hayek: The General Equilibrium Tradition in Austrian Economics.Joseph T. Salerno - 2002 - Journal des Economistes Et des Etudes Humaines 12 (2).
    Bruce Caldwell has disputed a number of points in my earlier account of the development of the Austrian school of economics from Carl Menger to Ludwig von Mises and F.A. Hayek. The issues in contention regard Friedrich von Wieser’s intellectual affiliation with Hayek and his influence on the formation of Hayek’s economic thought; Wieser’s status as a general equilibrium theorist; and the reason for Hayek’s early flirtation with general equilibrium theory. In this article I argue that Hayek was a self-conscious (...)
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  7.  58
    Iiiii.Joseph T. Salerno - unknown
    One of the most important areas in which Cantillon influenced J, B. Say involves a set of issues which receives no explicit treatment in the assai. I refer to the distinc-.
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  8. Influence of Cantillon's Essai on the Methodology of J.B. Say: A Comment on Liggio.Joseph Salerno - 1985 - Journal of Libertarian Studies 7 (2):305-316.
     
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  9. New Essays on Knowability.Joseph Salerno (ed.) - 2009 - Oxford: Oxford University Press.
     
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  10.  10
    On Frege.Joseph Salerno - 2001 - Cengage Learning.
    This brief text assists students in understanding Frege's philosophy and thinking so they can more fully engage in useful, intelligent class dialogue and improve their understanding of course content. Part of the Wadsworth Notes Series, (which will eventually consist of approximately 100 titles, each focusing on a single "thinker" from ancient times to the present), ON FREGE is written by a philosopher deeply versed in the philosophy of this key thinker. Like other books in the series, this concise book offers (...)
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  11.  15
    The Neglect of Bastiat's School by English-Speaking Economists: A Puzzle Resolved.Joseph T. Salerno - 2001 - Journal des Economistes Et des Etudes Humaines 11 (2).
    The French liberal school, the school of Frédéric Bastiat, thoroughly dominated economics in France for most of the nineteenth century. In addition, the school exercised a profound influence on the development of nineteenth-century economic theory outside France, particularly in countries such as Italy, Germany and Austria where its merits were recognized by eminent Continental marginalists including Böhm-Bawerk, Cassel, Wicksell and Pareto. In the United States, Great Britain and Australia, also, the school inspired a number of important economic theorists and movements (...)
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  12.  72
    The neglect of bastiat's school.Joseph T. Salerno - unknown
    Frédéric Bastiat was a member of the French liberal school, which thoroughly dominated economics in France from the beginning of the nineteenth century until the 1880’s and continued to exert a strong intellectual influence right up to the eve of World War One. He was neither the school’s founder, nor its most profound theorist, nor even the most consistent defender of the laissez-faire implications of its economic theories. He was however the most gifted expositor of its politico-economic doctrines, and as (...)
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  13.  25
    Two traditions in modern monetary theory : John law and A. R. J. turgot.Joseph T. Salerno - 1991 - Journal des Economistes Et des Etudes Humaines 2 (2-3):337-380.
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  14. Varieties of Austrian Price Theory: Rothbard Reviews Kirzner.Joseph Salerno - 2011 - Libertarian Papers 3.
    The root of any system of economic theory is the theory of price. But while modern Austrian economists have put a great deal of effort and ingenuity into building up the superstructure of their discipline since the mid-1970s, they have paid scant attention to ensuring that the price theory supporting the edifice is a sound and settled doctrine. The result is that, for many current Austrians, price theory is a “dynamic” version of neoclassical price theory. More precisely, it is Chicago (...)
     
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  15. Why a socialist economy is “impossible”.Joseph Salerno - 2011 - Nuova Civiltà Delle Macchine 29 (1/2):239-254.
     
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  16.  7
    War and the money machine: Concealing the costs of war beneath the veil of inflation.Joseph T. Salerno - 1995 - Journal des Economistes Et des Etudes Humaines 6 (1):153-174.
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