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  1. Harm, Failing to Benefit, and the Counterfactual Comparative Account.Justin Klocksiem - 2022 - Utilitas 34 (4):428-444.
    In the literature about harm, the counterfactual comparative account has emerged as a main contender. According to it, an event constitutes a harm for someone iff the person is worse off than they would otherwise have been as a result. But the counterfactual comparative account faces significant challenges, one of the most serious of which stems from examples involving non-harmful omitted actions or non-occurring events, which it tends to misclassify as harms: for example, Robin is worse off when Batman does (...)
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