Last edited by Memuro
Friday, July 31, 2020 | History

6 edition of Economic Rationality and Practical Reason (Theory and Decision Library A:) found in the catalog.

Economic Rationality and Practical Reason (Theory and Decision Library A:)

by Julian Nida-RГјmelin

  • 370 Want to read
  • 24 Currently reading

Published by Springer .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Applied mathematics,
  • Econometrics,
  • Economics - General,
  • Economic Theory,
  • Business & Economics,
  • Business / Economics / Finance,
  • Business/Economics,
  • Practical reason,
  • Ethics & Moral Philosophy,
  • Metaphysics,
  • Business & Economics / Economics / General,
  • Philosophy : Ethics & Moral Philosophy,
  • Philosophy : Metaphysics,
  • Decision making,
  • Economics

  • The Physical Object
    FormatHardcover
    Number of Pages170
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL7808360M
    ISBN 100792344936
    ISBN 109780792344933

    Part 1: Reasons, Rationality and Reasoning: The first part will introduce different notions of rationality found in the philosophical literature. We will examine two diametrically opposed views of what reason can tell us about (rational) action, exemplified by two great philosophers of the Enlightenment. RationalityinEconomics Peter J. Hammond DepartmentofEconomics,StanfordUniversity,CA,U.S.A. e-mail: [email protected] 1 IntroductionandOutline.

    The concept known as rational irrationality was popularized by economist Bryan Caplan in to reconcile the widespread existence of irrational behavior (particularly in the realms of religion and politics) with the assumption of rationality made by mainstream economics and game theory. The theory, along with its implications for democracy, was expanded upon by Caplan in his book The Myth of. R. Jay Wallace, Practical Reason, Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy, Part 2: Theoretical and Practical Rationality: This part will examine basic questions about the nature of rational beliefs. Why should rational (graded) beliefs conform to the laws of probability? Why should an agent adopt the means to achieve her desired ends?

    Rationality: Selected full-text books and articles The Oxford Handbook of Rationality By Alfred R. Mele; Piers Rawling Oxford University Press, Read preview Overview. Today, bounded rationality has become a fashionable term used for disparate views of reasoning. This book promotes bounded rationality as the key to understanding how real people.   Understanding Rational Choice Theory. Many mainstream economic assumptions and theories are based on rational choice theory. Rational choice theory is .


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Economic Rationality and Practical Reason (Theory and Decision Library A:) by Julian Nida-RГјmelin Download PDF EPUB FB2

All the essays of this volume focus on the relation between economic rationality and practical reason and discuss different aspects of the same problem, i. a basic deficiency in the standard economic theory of practical rationality.

But philosophical analysis would not be of much help if it just rejected the economic by: 6. All the essays of this volume focus on the relation between economic rationality and practical reason and discuss different aspects of the same problem, i. a basic deficiency in the standard economic theory of practical rationality.

But philosophical analysis would not be of much help if it just rejected the economic paradigm. Economic rationality is a part of the taken-for-granted assumptions of how organizations are understood and studied. Organizations have economic purpose and intent; organizational structures, systems, and policies are designed to achieve goals or ends.

Ergo, organizations are rational. All this notwithstanding, there is an abundance Economic Rationality and Practical Reason book literature illustrating that organizations often follow Author: Barbara Townley.

This book aims at giving a clear account of the central characteristics and problems of the orthodox notion of consequentialist economic rationality and at showing how the formal core of classical decision theory can be defended against objections and incorporated into a coherentist notion of practical reason.

Julian Nida-Rümmelin: Economic Rationality and Practical Reason. Theory and Decision Library, Series A, V ol. 24, The main thesis of this book is that the economic conception of. Economic Rationality and Practical Reason. por Julian Nida-Rümelin. Theory and Decision Library A (Book 24) ¡Gracias por compartir.

Has enviado la siguiente calificación y reseña. Lo publicaremos en nuestro sitio después de haberla : Springer Netherlands. The unity of practical reason can be saved without consequentialism. In the process, he presents insightful criticism of standard models of action and rational choice.

This will help readers discover a new perspective on the theory of rationality. Kant is famous for undertaking a critique of reason and for calling two of his most significant works critiques of reason. These titles raise suspicions. Kant's attempt to give an account of practical reason that offers unconditional reasons for action and provides the basis for a reasoned account of human duties is spectacularly ambitious; even if it fails in some ways it is worth the closest.

An unconditional practical reason is one that can be seen to be a reason for action by any rational audience; its appeal relies on no parochial concerns. Such universal appeal is captured by the categorical imperative test (O'Neill examines in detail three of the formulations of this): only principles of action that pass this test can be.

Economic Rationality and Practical Reason. by Julian Nida-Rümelin. Theory and Decision Library A (Book 24) Share your thoughts Complete your review.

Tell readers what you thought by rating and reviewing this book. Rate it * You Rated it *Brand: Springer Netherlands. Economic rationality, conceptions of rationality used in economic gh there is no single notion of rationality appealed to by all economic theories, there is a core conception that forms the basis of much economic theorizing.

That view, termed the neoclassical conception of economic rationality, takes rationality to consist primarily of the maximization of subjective utility—that. 2 - Kant: rationality as practical reason.

from PART I - AUTHORITY IN REASONING Onora O'Neill Kant's attempt to give an account of practical reason that offers unconditional reasons for action and provides the basis for a reasoned account of human duties is spectacularly ambitious: even if it fails in some ways it is worth the closest.

Julian Nida-Rümmelin: Economic Rationality and Practical Reason. Theory and Decision Library, Series A, Vol. 24, Dordrecht: Kluwer,pp. ISBNDfl. The main thesis of this book is that the economic conception of rationality does not necessarily imply or presuppose consequentialism.

Utility functions can be constructed out of preferences concerning. The first embedded mode of reasoning to be examined is institutional rationality. Its significance lies in its critique of a universalistic concept of rationality.

Interrogating the fiction of the disembedded individual, it recognizes that ‘the rational individual is, and must be, an organized and institutionalized individual’. An institutional rationality acknowledges that there are.

Since there are a lot of books talking about negotiation skills, but ¡§Rational Game¡¨ introduce the negotiation of business world with the exploration of classical theory that I think is quite unique.

The author points out a new theory ¡§considered economic rationality¡¨, CER, which is developed from the classical by: 5. In “Duty, Rationality, and Practical Reasons” (chap.

7), David McNaughton and Piers Rawling present a view on which practical reasons are facts, such as the fact that the rubbish bin is full. This is a non-normative fact, but it is a reason for you to do something, namely take the rubbish out. Reason, in philosophy, the faculty or process of drawing logical term “reason” is also used in several other, narrower senses.

Reason is in opposition to sensation, perception, feeling, desire, as the faculty (the existence of which is denied by empiricists) by which fundamental truths are intuitively fundamental truths are the causes or “reasons” of. Rationality is the quality or state of being rational – that is, being based on or agreeable to reason.

Rationality implies the conformity of one's beliefs with one's reasons to believe, and of one's actions with one's reasons for action. "Rationality" has different specialized meanings in philosophy, economics, sociology, psychology, evolutionary biology, game theory and political science.

This chapter considers the early work on bureaucracy before examining the foundations of a bureaucratic rationality. It strongly distinguishes between the bureaucratic form and a bureaucratic rationality that underpins it.

Bureaucratic rationality is identified as domination through knowledge, or that which allows things to be known. It is the mundane, seemingly insignificant acts of semantics.

There are, broadly speaking, two ways to think about rationality, as defined in the following passage: ‘Reason’ for a long time meant the activity of understanding and assimilating the eternal ideas which were to function as goals for men.

The common understanding of economic rationality is fundamentally flawed, he says. It assumes that rational players are always self-interested and make decisions on the basis of consequences.

Young maintains that a successful prescriptive theory of rationality must start from a different premise.The domain of rationality is customarily divided into the theoretical (see Robert Audi's chap. 2) and the practical. Whereas theoretical or epistemic rationality is concerned with what it is rational to believe, and sometimes with rational degrees of belief, practical rationality is concerned with what it is rational to do, or intend or desire to do.

This volume addresses the subject of uncertainty from the point of view of an extended conception of rationality. In particular, the contributions explore the premises and implications of plausible reasoning when probabilities are non-measurable or unknown, and when the space of possible events is only partially identified.