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Knowledge worker productivity is essential for competitive strength in the digital century. Small interventions based on insights from behavioural science makes it possible for knowledge workers to be more productive. In this point of view article, we outline and discuss a new management style which we label nudge management.
This chapter explores the relation between religious actors and transitional justice. It finds that the roles of religious actors in repression or conflict, as victims of, complicit in, or perpetrators of abuse, will likely affect the roles they assume in transitional justice processes as advocates, agents, or spoilers thereof or, indeed, their absence from such initiatives. The linking of the period to be redressed to the period of redress also suggests that the roles of religious entities i...
Self-management of so-called knowledge workers, such as engineers, scientists, social scientists as well as econ- omists, is a crucial aspect in securing enduring success of a company as well as an important aspect of personal de- velopment. Most workers have a good grasp of how they ought to self-manage, yet, only very rarely they manage to live up to this ideal. However, managers can draw on the results from behavioral economics and science to help their employees to improve their behaviour...
In this paper, we present a formal recipe that Frege followed in his magnum opus “Grundgesetze der Arithmetik” when formulating his definitions. This recipe is not explicitly mentioned as such by Frege, but we will offer strong reasons to believe that Frege applied it in developing the formal material of Grundgesetze. We then show that a version of Basic Law V plays a fundamental role in Frege’s recipe and, in what follows, we will explicate what exactly this role is and explain how it differ...
Theories of the nature of rights - which for present purposes I shall take to be the same as theories of what it is for a duty to be owed to someone, and of what it is for violation of that duty to wrong someone - standardly bifurcate into (1) a ‘will' theory, which claims that a given duty is owed to whoever has some control over this duty as a matter of their will, and (2) an ‘interest' theory, which claims that a given duty is owed to whoever's interests bear an appropriate relation to it....
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