At least since the publication of Adam Smith’s An Inquiry into the Causes of the Wealth of Nations in 1776, most discussions on the foundations of political economy have been about the design of a very important deliberately adversarial institution we call “the market.”
Here is an announcement for a conference on some of the philosophical and ethical issues at the heart of capitalism (so to speak), taking place in my neck of the wood.
PROPERTY, MARKETS, AND MORALITY
18-20 March, click here for an early schedule.
University of North Carolina Greensboro
Hillel Steiner (University of Manchester), “Greed and Fear”
Richard Arneson (UC San Diego), “What is Wrong with Working for a Boss?”
Daniel Russell (Wichita State University), “Capabilities, Redistribution, and Ownership”
Michael Munger (Duke University), “Euvoluntary Exchange and the Difference Principle”
Julian Lamont (University of Queensland), “University Education, Economic Rents, and Distributive Justice”
Eric Mack (Tulane University)
Geoffrey Brennan (UNC Chapel Hill / Australian National University)
Jonathan Quong (University of Manchester)
Daniel Shapiro (West Virginia University)
Bas van der Vossen (UNC Greensboro)
This symposium is hosted by the philosophy department at the University of North Carolina Greensboro and the BB&T program in Capitalism, Markets and Morality.
All welcome. Attendance free, but registration required.
To register and for more information, please contact Bas van der Vossen: email@example.com
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