Cover of: Coercion. A Nonevaluative Approach.  (Value Inquiry Book Series 92) (Value Inquiry Book) | Michael R. Rhodes Read Online

Coercion. A Nonevaluative Approach. (Value Inquiry Book Series 92) (Value Inquiry Book)

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Published by Rodopi Bv Editions .
Written in English


  • Sociology, Social Studies,
  • Social Science,
  • Sociology,
  • General

Book details:

The Physical Object
Number of Pages204
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL9099630M
ISBN 109042007893
ISBN 109789042007895

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COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle . “Tim Tigner is a masterful storyteller with a nose for intrigue and a careful eye for historical detail. Set in the aftermath of the collapse of the Iron Curtain, his latest book, Coercion, is a compelling tale of espionage and betrayal, one that will leave its readers wanting more.” —James A. Baker, III, 61st U.S. Secretary of State/5(K). If your book is not available via Libgen/BookZZ, be sure to provide us a full citation, a DOI or ISBN, and a link to the paywall or, if you can't find one, a link to the book's WorldCat record. If your book is not available digitally, flair your post as Needs Digitizing. If your request isn't urgent, please try an interlibrary loan (ILL) instead. In this book, Rhodes provides a nonevaluative account of coercion. He begins with a thorough discussion of the charge that coercion is an essentially contested concept. He argues that effective communication of regulations pertaining to human conduct requires a basic level of clarity as to the kind of conduct being regulated.

  If you enjoy stories by Tom Clancy, James Patterson or Robert Ludlum, take note of Tim Tigner, and read his book Coercion. Ive never been able to make it through a single one of Tom Clancys books. Simply put, Tim Tigner just writes better. You wont be disappointed, and you wont be able to put it down. Tigner draws on his personal experience to /5. Coercion in Book Titles. Coercion, Freedom, and Exploitation. Bombing to Win: Air Power and Coercion in War. Coercion: A Nonevaluative Approach. Useful Words. Act - Deed - Human Action - Human Activity.   The other approach to coercion seems to have gone out of fashion about the time of Nozick's analysis (and possibly due to its influence) This view holds that coercion is best understood as one agent's employing power suited to determine, through enforceable constraints, what another agent will or (more usually) will not do, where the sense. THE ENFORCEMENT APPROACH TO COERCION Scott A. Anderson 4 substantial sum9; and a millionaire’s offer to pay for surgery for a gravely ill child if only the child’s mother agrees to become the millionaire’s mistress While these accounts differ in their classification of cases, the tendency of.

Origin and usage. The term throffer is a portmanteau of threat and offer. It was first used by Canadian philosopher Hillel Steiner in a –75 Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society article. Steiner had considered a quote from the film The Godfather: "I'm gonna make him an offer he can't refuse".While the line seemed to be amusingly ironic (because a threat is being made, . In Coercion, Rushkoff recounts his adventures in advertising and marketing after Media Virus made him a talking head for the mass media. Throughout the book he shows how marketing has co-opted fringe culture's weapons. The underlying premise of the book is that there really isn't one group or concept that controls the world/marketing/culture.4/5. Rhodes, Michael R. Coercion: A Nonevaluative Approach. Amsterdam: Rodopi, Pp. xi $ (paper). Rhodes aims to provide a consistent, descriptive analysis of coercion in order to sidestep the “essential contestability” of normatively grounded analyses. Rhodes is right, I think, that a nonevaluative approach is worth pursuing, and. 1. History. Historically, the use of coercion by powerful actors has been of great concern to philosophers and legal theorists. Detailed attention to understanding the concept coercion, however, is a relatively recent effect of this discrepant attention is that it is sometimes difficult to determine what precise meaning earlier writers intended in their .