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date: 02 December 2020

(p. xii) (p. xiii) List of Tables

(p. xii) (p. xiii) List of Tables

  1. 9.1 Payoffs of the players in each treatment in Gneezy (2005) 184

  2. 10.1 The mainstream and social economic visions of ethics and economics 213

  3. 10.2 The mainstream economic vision: Society embedded in the economy 218

  4. 10.3 Four different types of individual advantage and associated moral values 222

  5. 10.4 Positions regarding the pervasiveness of moral values in economic life 224

  6. 19.1 Types of well-being comparisons 406

  7. 19.2 Invariance to rescalings of the well-being measure 408

  8. 20.1 Utilitarianism vs. fairness 424

  9. 20.2 Do ex post inequalities matter? 424

  10. 20.3 Enriched description of consequences 428

  11. 20.4 Pareto vs. inequality aversion 429

  12. 20.5 Ex post egalitarianism vs. separability 434

  13. 20.6 Implications of separability 435

  14. 20.7 Pareto for equal risk, separability and statewise dominance vs. inequality aversion 435

  15. 20.8 Prevention vs. vaccination 436

  16. 21.1 Risky 451

  17. 21.2 Certain 451

  18. 21.3 Distributional Sensitivities, Prospect Values, and Parameters 454

  19. 21.4 Restrictive Intervention and Intervention for All 455

  20. 21.5 Single-Cause and Multiple-Cause 456

  21. 21.6 No Screening and Screening 457

  22. 21.7 Vaginal Birth and C-section 458

  23. 21.8 Overview 460

  24. 21.9 Prevention and Treatment 461

  25. 21.10 Protecting 99 Sheep and Saving One Sheep 462

  26. 21.11 Safe Detonation and Lethal Bomb 463

  27. (p. xiv) 21.12 One Lives One Dies and Coin Flip 465

  28. 21.13 Adler’s Objection 466

  29. 21.14 Utilities in Otsuka and Voorhoeve’s Example 467

  30. 21.15 Otsuka and Voorhoeve’s Objection to Prioritarianism 468

  31. 21.16 Sen’s Libertarian Paradox 469

  32. 21.17 Gibbard’s version of the Libertarian Paradox 469

  33. 22.1 Compensable vs. noncompensable harm 482

  34. 22.2 A taxonomy of harmed or harmful conditions 484

  35. 26.1 Results of an employment audit 570