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May 17 2019

Book launching ceremony: The Cambridge Habermas Lexicon

On May 27, 2019, a book launching ceremony takes place at the university in Bad Homburg celebrating the launch of "The Cambridge Habermas Lexicon" edited by Amy Allen & Eduardo Mendieta (Cambridge University Press). See my post on the book here.

Speakers: Matthias Lutz-Bachmann (Bad Homburg), Amy Allen (Pennsylvania State University), Eduardo Mendieta (Pennsylvania State University), Hilary Gaskin (Cambridge University Press), Rainer Forst (Frankfurt am Main) and Jürgen Habermas (Starnberg).

More information here.



May 16 2019

May 11 2019

A new kind of critical thinking textbook

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Hi! I'm David Manley and I teach philosophy at the University of Michigan, and got frustrated with the texts available for Critical Thinking courses. So I wrote my own! The text, Reason Better: An Interdisciplinary Guide to Critical Thinking, is about acquiring a mindset of inquiry, recognizing our cognitive biases, and adjusting our beliefs to match the strength of the evidence. You can check it out here. (Link won't work on a mobile phone. Use the “Enter as Guest” button on the right: no need for an account to check it out.)

I tried to include only the most useful skills from the toolkits of philosophy, cognitive psychology, and behavioral economics. The result is a text that:

  • emphasizes acquiring a mindset that avoids systematic error, rather than persuading others.
  • focuses on the logic of probability and decisions more than on the logic of deduction.
  • offers a unified picture of how evidence works in statistical, causal, and best-explanation inferences—rather than treating them as unrelated.

The unified account of evidence I offer is a broadly Bayesian one, but there aren’t any daunting theorems. (Without knowing it, students are taught to use a gentle form of the Bayes factor to measure the strength of evidence and to update.) It’s also shown how this framework illuminates aspects of the scientific method, such as the proper design of experiments.

I’m happy to report that there’s no need to accept the false choice between a narrow Intro to Logic course and a remedial Critical Thinking course. The course at Michigan that uses this text– at the moment taught by the amazing Anna Edmonds–is rigorous but immensely practical. Students come away with a sense of how to weigh the strength of evidence for claims, and adjust their beliefs accordingly.

I’ve been hesitant to turn to a traditional publisher, because I like the TopHat platform so much:

  • There are embedded questions in each section that are auto-graded and ensure the students are doing the readings.
  • It offers a really nice UI for students with search and note-taking capabilities, and they can read the text and answer questions on any device.
  • It’s pretty cheap: TopHat charges $35 plus a $10 platform fee if the student isn’t using TopHat already.
  • Most importantly, it's very flexible: any prof who assigns the text can modify it it. Want the students to skip a section? Just cut it out. Don’t like the wording of a question? Just change it. It’s hard to overestimate how useful this is in a text.

The text is ready for use right now, but I’ll be continuing to improve it, so I’d be very happy to get any feedback. There is an anonymous feedback form in the text itself that anyone can use. For the next month or so I’ll be working on an additional chapter called “Sources”, about social epistemology in a world of information overload: navigating science reporting, expertise, consensus, conformity, polarization, and conditions for skilled intuition.

Here's the Table of Contents:

1 | Reasoning

  • What it takes
    • Specific vs. general skills
    • The right mindset
  • Our complex minds
    • Two systems
    • Direct control
    • Transparency
    • Effort
    • Clarifications
    • Systems in conflict
    • A metaphor
  • Guiding the mind
    • Distracted minds
    • Stubborn minds
    • Motivated minds
    • A closing caveat

2 | Mindset

  • Curious
    • Defense or discovery?
    • Accurate beliefs
  • Thorough
    • Search for possibilities
    • Search for evidence
  • Open
    • Decoupling
    • The bias blindspot
    • Considering the opposite
    • Openness to revision

3 | Clarity

  • Clear inferences
    • The two elements
    • Suppositional strength
    • Implicit premises
    • Deductive vs. inductive
    • The tradeoff
    • The ground floor
  • Clear interpretation
    • Standard form
    • Interpretive charity
    • Reconstruction
  • Clear language
    • Ambiguity
    • Vagueness
    • Vagueness neglect

4 | Entailment

  • Deductive validity
    • Step by step
    • Flipping the argument
  • Logical form
    • Argument recipes
    • Some valid sentential forms
    • Some valid predicate forms
    • The limits of logical form
  • Pitfalls
    • Overlooking validity
    • Biased evaluation
    • Some invalid forms

5 | Evidence

  • What is evidence?
    • The evidence test
    • The strength test
    • Evidence & probability
  • Selection effects
    • Survival & attrition
    • Selective recall
    • Selective noticing
  • Media biases
    • News and fear
    • Echo chambers
    • Research media

6 | Generalizations

  • Samples as evidence
    • Selection effects
    • Sample size
    • The law of large numbers
  • Better samples
    • Big enough
    • Sampling methods
    • Survey pitfalls
  • The big picture
    • Measures of centrality
    • The shape of the data
    • Misleading presentations
  • Thinking proportionally
    • Loose generalizations
    • Representativeness heuristic

7 | Causes

  • Causal thinking
    • An instinct for causal stories
    • One thing after another
    • Complex causes
  • Causes and correlations
    • The nature of correlation
    • Illusory correlations
    • Generalizing correlations
  • Misleading correlations
    • Reverse causation
    • Common cause
    • Side effects
    • Regression to the mean
    • Mere chance
    • Evidence & experiments

8 | Updating

  • How to update
    • The updating rule
    • The die is cast
    • More visuals
    • The detective
  • Probability Pitfalls
    • One-sided strength testing
    • Base rate neglect
    • Selective updating
    • Heads I win; tails we're even

9 | Theories

  • Compound claims
    • Conjunctions
    • Disjunctions
  • Criteria of theory choice
    • Coherence
    • Simplicity
    • Breadth
    • A case study
  • The best explanation
    • Sometimes the best explanation is probably false
    • IBE and statistical generalization
  • The scientific method
    • The order of observation
    • Ad hoc hijinks

10 | Decisions

  • The logic of decisions
    • Possible outcomes
    • Expected monetary value
    • Mo money, less marginal utility
    • The value of everything else
    • Expected utility
  • Decision Pitfalls
    • Outcome framing
    • New vs. old risks
    • The endowment effect
    • The possibility and certainty effects
    • Honoring sunk costs
    • Time-inconsistent utilities
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May 08 2019

Will my Masters (BPhil) not being funded hurt my chances for graduate school applications?

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I got accepted to the BPhil, but haven't been offered any funding yet. How important for graduate school applications is it to have had funding in you masters (if you did one)? As the BPhil is notoriously terribly funded, I assume this won't be a big deal, right?

<!-- SC_ON --> submitted by /u/IFeastOnIdeology
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May 06 2019

May 05 2019

How do you impart the knowledge & benefits you gain from academic philosophy onto your family, friends and others you care about?

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I'm sure a large portion of us study philosophy because of the benefits we realise from it. My question is directed toward those who have tried to pass this knowledge onto those they care about. Mainly, how have you found success in passing on knowledge to others who may not necessarily have any interest in academic philosophy?

Any anecdotal success stories would be appreciated and addressing the below points would be appreciated even further:

- Medium used (discussion, books, philosophers, videos, courses etc.)

- Depth/difficulty of knowledge passed on (from understanding the trolley problem to reading the full works of Hegel)

- Did this result in a further pursuit of philosophy on their end, or stop there?

<!-- SC_ON --> submitted by /u/will___t
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April 30 2019

Applause after academic talks

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Why do people sometimes applaud by clapping their hands after presentations / talks, and other times snap their fingers or knock on the table? Is one more socially acceptable / preferable?

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April 29 2019

April 28 2019

April 25 2019

Pursuing a PhD with a physics MSc

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Hi,

Some background about me:
I have an engineering/physics dual BSc+ Physics MSc.
Since young age I've been a philosophy fan, mostly metaphysics (one of the reasons I've studied physics).
I work in the AI field, and recently enrolled to an MA in philosophy in my country.
I am just in the beginning of the MA, and it will take me 3 years to finish (as I lack a BA) and I do it in parallel to full time job.

I have have published 3 peer reviewed papers in the applied physics domain. Also 1 peer reviewed paper in applied machine learning(related to my work). And in philosophy I have written two papers that are now in peer review process. (1 of them hopefully will have a solid impact as it is related to the meta-problem of consciousnesses)

My aim:

I would like to get into a PhD program in philosophy in the UK, hopefully the best one I can get into. As from everything that I've done, philosophy is my biggest passion.

But, I won't be able to apply until I have graduated from my MA. And I am not as young as your average PhD student (I'm in my early 30's) I don't want to wait 3 years.

So my question:

How can I apply earlier? From all I've seen I need to have either MA or a BA in philosophy. (in the UK)

Can I apply some how based on my publications?

Any other ideas?
Thanks!

<!-- SC_ON --> submitted by /u/Vegetable_Home
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April 24 2019

Good philosophy summer courses for those currently doing their undergrad in it at a fairly good university (UK)?

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I was wondering if there were any specific recommended courses, I see a lot of the Oxford ones but I'm struggling to figure out which would be best for my age + skill range- i.e someone who's just about to finish their second year in philosophy and has a fair bit of understanding and passion (for someone at an undergraduate level).

I was wondering if anyone could offer any tips on good summer school programs in the UK which work well with where I'm currently at, thanks.

<!-- SC_ON --> submitted by /u/imtoophilosophical
[link] [comments]

April 22 2019

April 19 2019

Best academic programs for Critical Theory

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I'm considering in checking out any possibly MA/PHD programs that specialize in critical theory. I wanted to know of any suggestions (other than the New School since I really doubt I'll get any funding from them).

Also, is specializing in CT bad in terms of job prospects for philosophers?

<!-- SC_ON --> submitted by /u/postmoderntake
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April 17 2019

April 15 2019

April 10 2019

The Cambridge Habermas Lexicon



The Cambridge Habermas Lexicon

Ed. by Amy Allen & Eduardo Mendieta

(Cambridge University Press, 2019)

850 pages



From the Preface

The Cambridge Habermas Lexicon is intended to be the “go to,” indispensable, and leading research tool for scholars, students, and general readers interested in the work of Jürgen Habermas. It is without doubt the most up-to-date resource on Habermas’s by now massive oeuvre, which spans nearly seven decades of philosophical and intellectual productivity. The Lexicon also aims to be an important bibliographical resource for those trying to make sense of the impact and reception of Habermas’s thought in twentieth- and early twenty-first-century European, North Atlantic, and global contexts. The editors are particularly honored and proud to include some of the top Habermas scholars from across the world. Habermas’s work has had a global reception, and the Lexicon aims to reflect this fact.

Each entry aims to present the concept, figure, or philosopheme in question in a language that is thoroughly researched yet jargon-free, lucid, and comprehensive.

Contents [PDF]

Chronology of Jürgen Habermas

I. TERMS 

1. Aesthetics [PDF] - Pieter Duvenage 
2. All-Affected Principle - Matthias Fritsch 
3. Application and Justification - Rúrion Melo 
4. Argumentation - Maeve Cooke 
5. Authenticity - Alessandro Ferrara 
6. Autonomy - Joel Anderson 
7. Axial Age - Peter E. Gordon
8. Civil Disobedience - Juan Carlos Velasco 
9. Civil Society - Jean L. Cohen 
10. Colonization of the Lifeworld - Felipe Gonçalves Silva 
11. Communicative Action - Hans-Peter Krüger 
12. Communicative Competence - Amy Allen 
13. Communicative Freedom - Peter Niesen 
14. Communicative Power - Jeffrey Flynn 
15. Communicative Rationality - David Strecker 
16. Consensus - David Ingram
17. Conservatism - Robert C. Holub
18. Constitutional Patriotism - Dafydd Huw Rees
19. Constitutional State and Constitutionalization - Simone Chambers
20. Cosmopolitan Citizenship - Amos Nascimento
21. Counterfactual Presupposition - Federica Gregoratto
22. Critical Hermeneutics - Hans-Herbert Kögler 
23. Critical Theory - Stefan Müller-Doohm
24. Deconstruction - Matthias Fritsch 
25. Deliberative Democracy - Simone Chambers
26. Detranscendentalization - Melissa Yates
27. Discourse - Rúrion Melo
28. Discourse Ethics - Joseph Heath
29. Enlightenment - Matthias Lutz-Bachmann
30. Equality - Felipe Gonçalves Silva
31. Ethics and Morality - Adela Cortina and Jesús Conill
32. Europe - Dafydd Huw Rees 
33. Facticity - Andrew Buchwalter 
34. Feminism - María Pía Lara 
35. Formal/Universal Pragmatics - Barbara Fultner 
36. The Frankfurt School - Stefan Müller-Doohm 
37. Free Will and Determinism - Joel Anderson 
38. Functional and Social Integration - Todd Hedrick
39. Functionalist Reason - Todd Hedrick 
40. Genealogy - Martin Saar 
41. Hermeneutics - Hans-Herbert Kögler 
42. Historians’ Debate - Robert C. Holub
43. Historical Materialism - Amy Allen
44. Human Nature - Lenny Moss
45. Human Rights - Regina Kreide
46. Ideal Speech Situation - David Rasmussen
47. Ideology - Robin Celikates
48. Illocutionary Force - María Pía Lara
49. Immanent Critique - Titus Stahl
50. Individuation - Allison Weir
51. Instrumental Reason - Melissa Yates
52. Intellectual - Max Pensky
53. Jewish Philosophy - Peter E. Gordon
54. Juridification - Daniel Loick
55. Justice - James Gordon Finlayson
56. Knowledge Anthropology - Amos Nascimento
57. Language and the Linguistic Turn - Cristina Lafont
58. Late Capitalism - Albena Azmanova
59. Law - Hugh Baxter
60. Learning Processes - David S. Owen
61. Legitimation - Joseph Heath
62. Lifeworld and System - Martin Hartmann
63. Linguistification - Maeve Cooke
64. Markets - Timo Jütten
65. Mass Culture - Chad Kautzer
66. Mass Media - Chad Kautzer
67. Migrants and Refugees - Juan Carlos Velasco
68. Modernity and Modernization - Alessandro Ferrara 
69. Moral Development - Simon Laumann Jørgensen 
70. Multiculturalism - Lorenzo C. Simpson 
71. Multiple Modernities - Amy Allen 
72. Naturalism - Melissa Yates 
73. Nature - Steven Vogel 
74. Performative Self-Contradiction - Lasse Thomassen 
75. Philosophical Anthropology - Amos Nascimento
76. Philosophy of History - Camil Ungureanu 
77. Philosophy of the Subject/Consciousness - Matthias Fritsch 
78. Popular Sovereignty - Kevin Olson 
79. The Positivism Debate - Robert C. Holub 
80. Postcolonialism/Decoloniality - Eduardo Mendieta
81. Postliberal Society - Chad Kautzer
82. Postmetaphysical Thinking - Melissa Yates
83. Postmodernism and Poststructuralism - Daniel Loick 
84. Postnational - Max Pensky
85. Power - David Strecker
86. Practical Reason - James Gledhill
87. Pragmatic Turn - Christopher Voparil
88. Pragmatism - Colin Koopman
89. Praxis - David Ingram
90. Principle of Self-Reconstruction - Marianna Papastephanou
91. Private and Public Autonomy - Christopher F. Zurn 
92. Psychoanalysis - Noëlle McAfee 
93. Public Sphere - Eduardo Mendieta
94. Race - Lorenzo C. Simpson 
95. Radical Reformism - William E. Scheuerman 
96. Rational Reconstruction - Daniel Gaus 
97. Rationality/Rationalization - Isaac Ariail Reed and Abigail Cary Moore
98. Recognition - Mattias Iser
99. Reification - Timo Jütten
100. Religion - Eduardo Mendieta
101. Ritual and Myth - Edmund Arens 
102. Rule of Law - Hugh Baxter 
103. Secularization/Postsecularism - Javier Aguirre
104. Semantic Contents - María Pía Lara
105. Social Evolution - David S. Owen
106. Social Pathology - Christopher F. Zurn
107. Socialism/Marxism - Raphael Neves
108. Society - Christopher F. Zurn 
109. Solidarity - Max Pensky 
110. Speech Act - Barbara Fultner 
111. Strategic Rationality - David Ingram 
112. Subjective/Basic Rights - Jeffrey Flynn 
113. Systematically Distorted Communication - Robin Celikates 
114. Technology - Steven Vogel 
115. Transitional Justice - Raphael Neves 
116. Truth - Barbara Fultner 
117. Universalization Principle and Discourse Principle - William Rehg
118. Utopia - Loren Goldman
119. Validity - Andrew Buchwalter
120. Validity Claim - Joseph Heath
121. Vulnerability - Joel Anderson
122. World Disclosure - Nikolas Kompridis

II. NAMES

123. Theodor W. Adorno - Stefan Müller-Doohm and Roman Yos
124. Karl-Otto Apel - Amos Nascimento
125. Andrew Arato - Albena Azmanova
126. Hannah Arendt - Peter J. Verovšek
127. J. L. Austin - Lasse Thomassen
128. Robert Bellah - Matt Sheedy
129. Seyla Benhabib - Anna Jurkevics
130. Walter Benjamin - Max Pensky
131. Richard Bernstein - Vincent Colapietro
132. Ernst Bloch - Loren Goldman
133. Robert Brandom - Joseph Heath
134. Hauke Brunkhorst - Jeffrey Flynn
135. Ernst Cassirer - Peter E. Gordon
136. Cornelius Castoriadis - Michael C. Behrent
137. Jean Cohen - Amy Allen
138. Jacques Derrida - Giovanna Borradori
139. Émile Durkheim - Matt Sheedy
140. Enrique Dussel - Eduardo Mendieta
141. Ronald Dworkin - Hugh Baxter
142. Alessandro Ferrara - David Rasmussen
143. Jean-Marc Ferry - Michael C. Behrent
144. Rainer Forst - Jeffrey Flynn
145. Michel Foucault - Thomas Biebricher
146. Nancy Fraser - Rocío Zambrana
147. Sigmund Freud - Amy Allen 
148. Hans-Georg Gadamer - Hans-Herbert Kögler 
149. Arnold Gehlen - Tilo Wesche
150. Anthony Giddens - Alan Sica 
151. Michael Hardt and Antonio Negri - Giovanna Borradori
152. G. W. F. Hegel - Andrew Buchwalter 
153. Martin Heidegger - Nikolas Kompridis
154. Agnes Heller - Katie Terezakis
155. Dieter Henrich - Tilo Wesche
156. Axel Honneth - Mattias Iser
157. Max Horkheimer - John Abromeit
158. Edmund Husserl - James Swindal
159. Karl Jaspers - Stefan Müller-Doohm and Roman Yos
160. Hans Jonas - Eduardo Mendieta
161. Immanuel Kant - Matthias Lutz-Bachmann
162. Søren Kierkegaard - Martin Beck Matuštík
163. Otto Kirchheimer - Hubertus Buchstein
164. Lawrence Kohlberg - Simon Laumann Jørgensen
165. Karl Löwith - Eduardo Mendieta
166. Niklas Luhmann - Hans-Georg Moeller
167. Georg Lukács - Todd Hedrick
168. Jean-François Lyotard - Michael C. Behrent
169. Thomas McCarthy - William Rehg
170. Herbert Marcuse - Chad Kautzer
171. Karl Marx - Albena Azmanova
172. George Herbert Mead - Robert Danisch
173. Johann Baptist Metz - Edmund Arens
174. Javier Muguerza - Juan Carlos Velasco
175. Oskar Negt and Alexander Kluge - Robert C. Holub 
176. Franz L. Neumann - William E. Scheuerman 
177. Friedrich Nietzsche - Martin Saar 
178. Claus Offe - Martin Hartmann
179. Talcott Parsons - Alan Sica
180. Charles S. Peirce - Vincent Colapietro
181. Jean Piaget - Jerry Wallulis 
182. Helmuth Plessner - Lenny Moss
183. Karl Popper - Alan Sica 
184. Hilary Putnam - Javier Gil
185. David Rasmussen - James Swindal
186. John Rawls - James Gledhill 
187. Paul Ricoeur - Hans-Herbert Kögler
188. Richard Rorty - Vincent Colapietro
189. Erich Rothacker - Stefan Müller-Doohm and Roman Yos
190. Max Scheler - Eric J. Mohr
191. Friedrich Wilhelm Joseph Schelling - Peter Dews
192. Carl Schmitt - William E. Scheuerman
193. Gershom Scholem - Peter E. Gordon 
194. John Searle - Titus Stahl
195. Peter Sloterdijk - Jörg Schaub
196. Charles Taylor - Hartmut Rosa 
197. Michael Theunissen - Tilo Wesche 
198. Michael Tomasello - Johanna Meehan 
199. Ernst Tugendhat - Santiago Zabala 
200. Gianni Vattimo - Santiago Zabala 
201. Max Weber - Alan Sica 
202. Albrecht Wellmer - Maeve Cooke
203. Raymond Williams - Noëlle McAfee 
204. Ludwig Wittgenstein - Nikolas Kompridis 
205. Iris Marion Young - Allison Weir

Bibliography

Index [PDF]

April 09 2019

Neues Buch: "Habermas und die Religion" (2. Auflage)



Habermas und die Religion (2. Auflage)

Hrsg. von Klaus Viertbauer & Franz Gruber

(Wissenschaftliche Buchgesellschaft WBG, 2019)





Kurzbeschreibung

Seit Ende der 1980er-Jahre öffnet Habermas sich langsam dem Dialog mit akademischen Vertretern der Religion. Doch nimmt er Religion nicht einfach als eine soziologische Kategorie wahr, sondern tritt in einen tiefgreifenden Austausch mit Theologen und Religionsphilosophen. 

Der Band analysiert das Verhältnis von Habermas zur Religion erstmals umfassend und bestimmt es nicht nur in seiner historisch-genealogischen Tiefe, sondern ordnet es auch in der gegenwärtigen Diskurslandschaft ein.

Für die vorliegende 2. Auflage wurde der Band durchgesehen und erweitert - so greift er nun auch die Rezeption der Religionsphilosophie Hegels auf und behandelt das aktuelle Thema der Bioethik. 

Inhalt [Leseprobe]

Einleitung
Von der Säkularisierungsthese zu einer postsäkularen Gesellschaft - Klaus Viertbauer

I. Kontexte und Konstellationen

1. Jürgen Habermas und Kants Religionsphilosophie - Friedo Ricken
2. Habermas und Hegel als Denker der Moderne - Thomas M. Schmidt (NEU)
3. Schleiermacher und Kierkegaard in der Sicht "nachmetaphysischen Denkens" - Maureen Junker-Kenny
4. Habermas' partielle Zuwendung zum Pragmatismus - Ludwig Nagl
5. Habermas und die neue Metaphysik - Klaus Müller
6. Liberal, deliberativ oder dekonstruktivistisch? - Michael Reder

II. Diskurse und Rezeptionslinien

7. Diskursethik und Leidenserfahrungen - Ottmar John
8. Habermas und die Öffentliche Theologie - Andreas Telser
9. Nicht zugänglich! Nicht verständlich! Nicht akzeptabel! [Englisch] - Maeve Cooke
10. Kommunikatives Handeln und Glaubensbegründung - Franz Gruber
11. Kommunikatives Vernunft, Religion und Gottesrede - Edmund Arens (NEU)
12. Sozialethik postsäkular? Diskursethik und katholische Soziallehre - Hans-Joachim Höhn
13. Jürgen Habermas und der Vernunft, den moralischen Status des Embryos diskursethisch zu begründen - Klaus Viertbauer (NEU)
14. Vom Ritual zur Sprache - Von der Sprache zum Ritual - Florian Uhl


Reposted by02mydafsoup-01 02mydafsoup-01

April 06 2019

Ausgewählte Schriften von Claus Offe

Ausgewählte Schriften von Claus Offe

















Band 1: Macht und Effizienz: Studien zur kapitalistischen Rationalisierung der Arbeit (Springer Verlag, 2018)

Leseprobe (PDF)

Preview

1. Sozialökonomie des Arbeitsmarktes: primäres und sekundäres Machtgefälle (1984)
2. Perspektiven auf die Zukunft des Arbeitsmarktes. „Orthodoxie“, „Realismus“ und „dritte Wege“ (1983)
3. Zur institutionellen Ordnung von Arbeitsmarkt und „Arbeitsgesellschaft“ (2003)
4. Die Zukunft des Arbeitsmarktes. Zur Ergänzungsbedürftigkeit eines versagenden Allokationsprinzips (1982)
5. Arbeitszeitflexibilisierung – Alternative zu allgemeinen Arbeitszeitverkürzungen? (1983)
6. Work, Time, and Social Participation. Policy Options for Dealing with Labor Market Precariousness (1999)
7. Die Widersprüche des Sozialen (2001)
8. Der Niedriglohnsektor und das „Modell Deutschland“ (2002)
9. Am Arbeitsmarkt vorbei. Überlegungen zur Neubestimmung "haushaltlicher“ Wohlfahrtsproduktion in ihrem Verhältnis zu Markt und Staat (1986)
10. Die Entwicklungsdynamik des Dienstleistungssektors (1976)
11. The Vanishing “Shadow of the Future”* (2011)
12. Das Rationalisierungsdilemma der Angestelltenarbeit. Arbeitssoziologische Überlegungen zur Erklärung des Status von kaufmännischen Angestellten aus der Eigenschaft ihrer Arbeit als „Dienstleistungsarbeit“ (1981)
13. Das Wachstum der Dienstleistungsarbeit: Vier soziologische Erklärungsansätze (1984)
14. Two Logics of Collective Action (1980)
15. Conceptualizing “Capitalism” (2011)


Band 2: Der Wohlfahrtsstaat und seine Bürger (Springer Verlag, 2018)

Leseprobe (PDF)

Preview

1. Politisch-soziologische Erklärungsansätze für Funktionen und Innovationsprozesse der Sozialpolitik (1977)
2. The German welfare state: principles, performance and prospects after unification (1999)
3. Sozialstaat (2008)
4. Some Contradictions of the Modern Welfare State (1981)
5. Democracy against the Welfare State ? Structural Foundations of Neoconservative Political Opportunities (1987)
6. Akzeptanz und Legitimität strategischer Optionen in der Sozialpolitik (1990)
7. Schock, Fehlkonstrukt oder Droge ? Über drei Lesarten der Sozialstaatskrise (1995)
8. Bildungssystem, Beschäftigungssystem und Bildungspolitik – Ansätze zu einer gesamtgesellschaftlichen Funktionsbestimmung des Bildungswesens (1975)
9. Armut und städtische Armutspolitik (1991)
10. A Non-Productivist Design for Social Policies (1992)
11. Basic Income and the Labor Contract (2009)
12. Wasteful Welfare transactions: Why basic income security is fundamental (2005)
13. Towards a new equilibrium of citizens’ rights and economic resources ? (1997)
14. Inequality and the Labor Market – Theories, opinions, models, and practices of unequal distribution and how they can be justified (2010)


Band 3: Institutionen, Normen, Bürgertugenden (Springer Verlag, 2019)

Leseprobe (PDF)

1. Political Institutions and Social Power: Conceptual Explorations (2006)
2. Civil society and social order: demarcating and combining market, state and community (2000)
3. Fessel und Bremse. Moralische und institutionelle Aspekte „intelligenter Selbstbeschränkung“ (1989)
4. Moderne „Barbarei“: Der Naturzustand im Kleinformat? (1996)
5. Die Ehrlichkeit politischer Kommunikationen. Kognitive Hygiene und strategischer Umgang mit der Wahrheit (1993)
6. Die Utopie der Null-Option. Modernität und Modernisierung als politische Gütekriterien (1986)
7. How can we trust our fellow citizens? (1999)
8. Pflichten versus Kosten: Typen und Kontexte solidarischen Handelns (2004)
9. „Verantwortlich sein“ und „verantwortlich gemacht werden“. Zur Grammatik und Semantik verantwortlichen Handelns (2005)
10. Shared Social Responsibility. Reflections on the need for and supply of “responsible” patterns of social action (2010)
11. What, if anything, may we mean by “progressive” politics today? (2001)
12. New Social Movements: Challenging the Boundaries of Institutional Politics (1985)
13. Reflections on the Institutional Self-transformation of Movement Politics: A Tentative Stage Model (1990)
14. Vier Hypothesen über historische Folgen der Studentenbewegung (1998)1
15. The Politics of Parity: Can Legal Intervention Neutralize the Gender Divide? (2001)
16. Wessen Wohl ist das Gemeinwohl? (2001)
17. Nach dem „Ende der Utopie“: die Zivilgesellschaft als Fortschrittsidee? (2004)
18. Die kritische Funktion der Sozialwissenschaften (1975)
19. Do Western Universities Have a Mission to Educate? Thoughts on expertise and judgment (2007)
20. Akademische Soziologie und politischer Protest: Der Frankfurter Soziologentag 1968 (2012)


Band 4: Liberale Demokratie und soziale Macht: Demokratie-theoretische Studien (Forthcoming, 2019)


Band 5: Staatskapazität und Europäische Integration (Forthcoming, 2019) 


Band 6: Übergänge: Vom Staatssozialismus zum demokratischen Kapitalismus (Forthcoming, 2019)


April 05 2019

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