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101. Midwest Studies in Philosophy: Volume > 30
Gregory Mellema Collective Responsibility and Qualifying Actions
102. Midwest Studies in Philosophy: Volume > 30
Seumas Miller Collective Moral Responsibility: An Individualist Account
103. Midwest Studies in Philosophy: Volume > 30
Deborah Tollefsen The Rationality of Collective Guilt
104. Midwest Studies in Philosophy: Volume > 30
David Copp On the Agency of Certain Collective Entities: An Argument from "Normative Autonomy"
105. Midwest Studies in Philosophy: Volume > 30
Kay Mathiesen We're All in This Together: Responsibility of Collective Agents and Their Members
106. Midwest Studies in Philosophy: Volume > 30
David Silver Collective Responsibility, Corporate Responsibility and Moral Taint
107. Midwest Studies in Philosophy: Volume > 30
Keith Graham Imposing and Embracing Collective Responsibility: Why the Moral Difference?
108. Midwest Studies in Philosophy: Volume > 30
Ish Haji On the Ultimate Responsibility of Collectives
109. Midwest Studies in Philosophy: Volume > 30
Denis G. Arnold Corporate Moral Agency
110. Midwest Studies in Philosophy: Volume > 30
Victoria Davion Health Care in the United States: Evil Intentions and Collective Responsibihty
111. Midwest Studies in Philosophy: Volume > 30
Larry May State Aggression, Collective Liability, and Individual Mens Rea
112. Midwest Studies in Philosophy: Volume > 30
Midwest Studies in Philosophy 1976-2006
113. Midwest Studies in Philosophy: Volume > 31
Carl F. Cranor The Use of Empirical Evidence to Assess and Critique Judicial Decisions
114. Midwest Studies in Philosophy: Volume > 31
John M. Doris, Dominic Murphy From My Lai to Abu Ghraib: The Moral Psychology of Atrocity
115. Midwest Studies in Philosophy: Volume > 31
Joshua Knobe Reason Explanation in Folk Psychology
116. Midwest Studies in Philosophy: Volume > 31
Tamar Szabó Gendler Philosophical Thought Experiments, Intuitions, and Cognitive Equilibrium
117. Midwest Studies in Philosophy: Volume > 31
Richard Fumerton Render Unto Philosophy that Which Is Philosophy's
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To begin with the obvious, both philosophers and empirical scientists in various fields are interested in learning about the mind and mental states. That the philosophical task is different from the scientific task was once taken for granted. It has become increasingly more common, however, to hear philosophers of mind suggesting some sort of "partnership" between philosophy and cognitive science. There is no bright line separating philosophy and science, the argument goes. Each field, it is said, can learn from the other. These suggested partnerships have always struck me as shaky at best—bewildering at worst. In this paper I want to defend the traditional separation of philosophical and empirical questions. I want to urge that we render unto cognitive science its empirical investigation, while we render unto philosophy the fundamental epistemological and ontological questions that empirical science never will and never could answer.
118. Midwest Studies in Philosophy: Volume > 31
Kirk Ludwig The Epistemology of Thought Experiments: First Person versus Third Person Approaches
119. Midwest Studies in Philosophy: Volume > 31
Jonathan Livengood, Edouard Machery The Folk Probably Don't Think What You Think They Think: Experiments on Causation by Absence
120. Midwest Studies in Philosophy: Volume > 31
Ron Mallon Arguments from Reference and the Worry About Dependence