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  1. Liberalism Without Humanism: Michel Foucault and the Free-Market Creed, 1976–1979*: Michael C. Behrent.Michael C. Behrent - 2009 - Modern Intellectual History 6 (3):539-568.
    This article challenges conventional readings of Michel Foucault by examining his fascination with neoliberalism in the late 1970s. Foucault did not critique neoliberalism during this period; rather, he strategically endorsed it. The necessary cause for this approval lies in the broader rehabilitation of economic liberalism in France during the 1970s. The sufficient cause lies in Foucault's own intellectual development: drawing on his long-standing critique of the state as a model for conceptualizing power, Foucault concluded, during the 1970s, that economic liberalism, (...)
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  • Correction: Is It Ethical to Provide IVF Add-Ons When There is No Evidence of a Benefit If the Patient Requests It?Bmj Publishing Group Ltd And Institute Of Medical Ethics - 2019 - Journal of Medical Ethics 45 (6):422-422.
    Zemyarska MS. Is it ethical to provide IVF add-ons when there is no evidence of a benefit if the patient requests it? J Med Ethics 2019;45:346–50. doi: 10.1136/medethics-2018-104983. The Acknowledgements section of ….
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  • Given Time: 1. Counterfeit Money.Jacques DERRIDA - 1992
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  • Works and Days.N. J. Richardson, Hesiod & M. L. West - 1979 - Journal of Hellenic Studies 99:169-171.
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  • Homo Sacer: Sovereign Power and Bare Life.Kalliopi Nikolopoulou, Giorgio Agamben & Daniel Heller-Roazen - 2000 - Substance 29 (3):124.
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  • Self as Enterprise.Lois McNay - 2009 - Theory, Culture and Society 26 (6):55-77.
    This article considers Foucault’s analysis of ordoliberal and neoliberal governmental reason and its reorganization of social relations around a notion of enterprise. I focus on the particular idea that the generalization of the enterprise form to social relations was conceptualized in such exhaustive terms that it encompassed subjectivity itself. Self as enterprise highlights, inter alia, dynamics of control in neoliberal regimes which operate through the organized proliferation of individual difference in an economized matrix. It also throws into question conceptions of (...)
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  • To Give or Sell Human Gametes - the Interplay Between Pragmatics, Policy and Ethics.K. R. Daniels - 2000 - Journal of Medical Ethics 26 (3):206-211.
    The ever-growing acceptance and use of assisted human reproduction techniques has caused demand for “donated” sperm and eggs to outstrip supply. Medical professionals and others argue that monetary reward is the only way to recruit sufficient numbers of “donors”. Is this a clash between pragmatics and policy/ethics? Where monetary payments are the norm, alternative recruitment strategies used successfully elsewhere may not have been considered, nor the negative consequences of commercialism on all participants thought through. Considerations leading some countries to ban (...)
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  • Michel Foucault's The Birth of Biopolitics and Contemporary Neo-Liberalism Debates.Terry Flew - 2012 - Thesis Eleven 108 (1):44-65.
    Neo-liberalism has become one of the boom concepts of our time. From its original reference point as a descriptor of the economics of the ‘Chicago School’ or authors such as Friedrich von Hayek, neo-liberalism has become an all-purpose concept, explanatory device and basis for social critique. This presentation evaluates Michel Foucault’s 1978–79 lectures, published as The Birth of Biopolitics, to consider how he used the term neo-liberalism, and how this equates with its current uses in critical social and cultural theory. (...)
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  • “A Zone of Indistinction”–A Critique of Giorgio Agamben's Con-Cept of Biopolitics.Thomas Lemke - 2005 - Outlines. Critical Practice Studies 7 (1):3-13.
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  • Community, Immunity, Biopolitics.Roberto Esposito & Zakiya Hanafi - 2013 - Angelaki 18 (3):83-90.
    In this article, Roberto Esposito lays out the genealogical pathways linking the three major concepts around which his most recent work has wound its way: community, immunity, and biopolitics. Although immunity is necessary to the preservation of our life, when driven beyond a certain threshold it forces life into a sort of cage where not only our freedom gets lost but also the very meaning of our existence – that opening of existence outside itself that takes the name of communitas. (...)
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  • Bios, Immunity, Life: The Thought of Roberto Esposito.Timothy Campbell - 2006 - Diacritics 36 (2):2-22.
    Intended both as an introduction to the thought of the Italian philosopher Roberto Esposito and as a mapping of current biopolitical practice, this essay traces the contributions and the limits of recent Italian contributions to the discussion of biopolitics. The essay offers a summary of Esposito's insight into the relation of community and immunity and compares his thinking to other philosophers who take immunity as their object of study . Campbell goes on to read Esposito's privileging of bios in the (...)
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  • The Third Culture.Paul Rabinow - 1994 - History of the Human Sciences 7 (2):53-64.
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  • Immunitas: The Protection and Negation of Life.Roberto Esposito - 2011 - Polity.
    This book by Roberto Esposito - a leading Italian political philosopher - is a highly original exploration of the relationship between human bodies and societies. The original function of law, even before it was codified, was to preserve peaceful cohabitation between people who were exposed to the risk of destructive conflict. Just as the human body's immune system protects the organism from deadly incursions by viruses and other threats, law also ensures the survival of the community in a life-threatening situation. (...)
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  • Bios: Biopolitics and Philosophy.Roberto Esposito - 2008 - Univ of Minnesota Press.
    Roberto Esposito is one of the most prolific and important exponents of contemporary Italian political theory.
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  • Harnessing the Benefits of Biobanks.Lori B. Andrews - 2005 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 33 (1):22-30.
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  • Roberto Esposito’s ‘Affirmative Biopolitics’ and the Gift.T. F. Tierney - 2016 - Theory, Culture and Society 33 (2):53-76.
    This article develops the affirmative biopolitics that Roberto Esposito intimates in his trilogy – Communitas, Immunitas and Bı´os. The key to this affirmative biopolitics lies in the relationship between the munus, a form of gift that is the root of communitas and immunitas, and the gift discourse that developed throughout the 20th century. The article expands upon Esposito’s interpretation of four theoretical sources that are crucial to his biopolitical perspective: Mauss and the gift-exchange tradition; Hobbes’s social contract theory, which Esposito (...)
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  • My Body, My Property.Lori B. Andrews - 1986 - Hastings Center Report 16 (5):28-38.
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  • Totalitarianism or Biopolitics? Concerning a Philosophical Interpretation of the Twentieth Century.Roberto Esposito - 2008 - Critical Inquiry 34 (4):633-644.
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  • Power.Michel Foucault - 2000
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  • The Case for Allowing Kidney Sales.J. Radcliffe-Richards, A. S. Daar, R. D. Guttmann, R. Hoffenberg, I. Kennedy, M. Lock, R. A. Sells & N. Tilney - 2012 - In Stephen Holland (ed.), Arguing About Bioethics. Routledge.
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  • Homo Sacer: Sovereign Power and Bare Life.Giorgio Agamben - 1998 - Stanford University Press.
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  • Suicidal Thoughts: Hobbes, Foucault and the Right to Die.Thomas F. Tierney - 2006 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 32 (5):601-638.
    Liberal articulations of the right to die generally focus on balancing individual rights against state interests, but this approach does not take full advantage of the disruptive potential of this contested right. This article develops an alternative to the liberal approach to the right to die by engaging the seemingly discordant philosophical perspectives of Michel Foucault and Thomas Hobbes. Despite Foucault’s objections, a rapprochement between these perspectives is established by focusing on their shared emphasis on the role that death plays (...)
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  • Harnessing the Benefits of Biobanks.Lori B. Andrews - 2005 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 33 (1):22-30.
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  • The Immunitary Turn in Current Talk on biopoliticsEspositoRoberto, Bíos: Biopolitics and Philosophy, Trans. CampbellT. , 304 Pp., $22.50. [REVIEW]Farneti Roberto - 2011 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 37 (8):955-962.
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  • Making PCR: A Story of Biotechnology.Paul Rabinow - 1998 - Journal of the History of Biology 31 (1):143-145.
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  • Two Treatises of Government.H. A. L., John Locke, Robert Filmer & Thomas I. Cook - 1948 - Journal of Philosophy 45 (10):272.
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  • Tissue Economies: Blood, Organs, and Cell Lines in Late Capitalism.Catherine Waldby & Robert Mitchell - 2007 - Science and Society 71 (4):504-506.
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  • The Immunitary Turn in Current Talk on Biopolitics: On Roberto Esposito's Bios.R. Farneti - 2011 - Philosophy and Social Criticism 37 (8):955-962.
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  • Foucault and Neoliberalism.Daniel Zamora - 2016 - Polity.
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  • The Dialogues of Plato.Reginald E. Plato & Allen - 1984
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  • Two Treatises of Government.John Locke - 1966 - Philosophical Quarterly 16 (65):365.
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  • The Visible Human Project Informatic Bodies and Posthuman Medicine.Cathy Waldby - 2000
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  • Empire.Michael Hardt & Antonio Negri - 2002 - Utopian Studies 13 (1):148-152.
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  • The Alienation of Body Tissue and the Biopolitics of Immortalized Cell Lines.Margaret Lock - 2001 - Body and Society 7 (2-3):63-91.
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  • Communitas: The Origin and Destiny of Community.Roberto Esposito - 2010 - Stanford University Press.
    Introduction : nothing in common -- Fear -- Guilt -- Law -- Ecstasy -- Experience -- Appendix : nihilism and community.
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  • Beyond Foucault : From Biopolitics to the Government of Life.Thomas Lemke - 2010 - In Ulrich Bröckling, Susanne Krasmann & Thomas Lemke (eds.), Governmentality: Current Issues and Future Challenges. Routledge.
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  • Homo Donator Versus Homo Oeconomicus.Jacques T. Godbout - 2000 - In T. Vandevelde (ed.), Gifts and Interests. Peeters. pp. 32.
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