Suche ›

Contemporary Debates in Applied Ethics

Wiley, J,
E-Book ( PDF mit Adobe DRM )
In Ihrem Land nicht verfügbar
Dieses Produkt ist auch verfügbar als:


Now in an updated edition with fresh perspectives on high-profile ethical issues such as torture and same-sex marriage, this collection pairs cogently argued essays by leading philosophers with opposing views on fault-line public concerns.
* Revised and updated new edition with six new pairs of essays on prominent contemporary issues including torture and same-sex marriage, and a survey of theories of ethics by Stephen Darwall
* Leading philosophers tackle colleagues with opposing views in contrasting essays on core issues in applied ethics
* An ideal semester-length course text certain to generate vigorous discussion


Titel: Contemporary Debates in Applied Ethics
Autoren/Herausgeber: Andrew I. Cohen, Christopher Heath Wellman (Hrsg.)
Aus der Reihe: Contemporary Debates in Philosophy
Ausgabe: 2. Auflage

ISBN/EAN: 9781118479834

Seitenzahl: 472
Produktform: E-Book
Sprache: Englisch

Andrew I. Cohen is Associate Professor of Philosophy atGeorgia State University, USA, and Director of its Jean BeerBlumenfeld Center for Ethics. His published work focuses on rightstheory and political philosophy and includes co-editorship of thisvolume's first edition (Blackwell, 2005). Professor Cohen iscurrently researching issues concerning reparations and publiccontrition for past injustices that in many cases continue toinflame geopolitical sensibilities.
Christopher Heath Wellman is Professor of Philosophy atWashington University in St. Louis, USA. A specialist in theethical aspects of political and legal philosophy, his booksinclude the forthcoming Liberal Rights and Responsibilities:Debating the Ethics of Immigration (due for publication in2013), and A Liberal Theory of International Justice (2009,with Andrew Altman), in addition to co-editing the first edition ofthis work. - Newsletter
Möchten Sie sich für den Newsletter anmelden?

Bitte geben Sie eine gültige E-Mail-Adresse ein.
Lieber nicht