Barbour, James L. and Batchelor, Nim T. (2004): A Course on Economic Justice: The intersection of philosophy and economics. Published in: The Journal for Economics Educators , Vol. 4, No. 2 : pp. 1-6.
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The process of teaching a topic that inhabits the upper reaches of both philosophy and economic theory, while swooping as near the earth as political policy, is both exhilarating and terrifying. To do it well is indeed rare. We present our approach, some of the characteristics and thoughts from our students, and some of the insights that we developed along the way.
|Item Type:||MPRA Paper|
|Original Title:||A Course on Economic Justice: The intersection of philosophy and economics|
|Keywords:||economics and philosophy; economic justice; interdisciplinary teaching|
|Subjects:||A - General Economics and Teaching > A2 - Economic Education and Teaching of Economics > A22 - Undergraduate
A - General Economics and Teaching > A1 - General Economics > A13 - Relation of Economics to Social Values
|Depositing User:||James Barbour|
|Date Deposited:||10. Apr 2008 07:10|
|Last Modified:||12. May 2015 23:16|
Keynes, J. M. 1924. “Alfred Marshall, 1842-1924.” Economic Journal 34 (135, September): 311-372.
Lamont, Julian. 1979. “Distributive Justice.” Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (http://plato. stanford.edu/entries/justice-distributive).
Moulder, James. 1987. “Playing with Justice: An Introduction to Rawls.” Teaching Philosophy 10(4, December): 339-344.
Perry, W. G. 1970. Forms of Intellectual and Ethical Development in the College Years: A Scheme. New York: Holt, Rinehart & Winston.