Our Spring 2005 print issue features the following five essays:
By Lauren Dammon
Virtue epistemology, approached through narrative literature, has notable advantages over mainstream analytic epistemology. Narrative representations of epistemic virtues and vices, together with their outcomes, allow for rich interdisciplinary study of epistemology in a contextually-embedded form.
By Kristen Fullenkamp
The prominent defects in current U.S. international tax policy are examined with a view to exploring potential solutions framed in terms of the competing tax philosophies of capital import neutrality and capital export neutrality.
By Bryan Hansen
A comprehensive understanding of the pharmacological perspective of stimulant and non-stimulant drug treatment is essential to formulate a neurochemical mechanism of ADHD. Ultimately, researchers will be able to accurately diagnosis individuals with ADHD and provide them with specific treatment based on cognitive and electroencephalographic observations.
By Matthew A. Kelsey
Christian thought has much more to offer to the study of history than an account of the life of Christ. Thinking carefully about the Christian view of human nature and including it as a key element of historical explanation makes possible a unique understanding of grand theory, the great movements of human history.
By Adam Urrutia
British theologian John Wesley’s sermon “The Case of Reason Impartially Considered” exemplifies Wesley’s framework for approaching theology, with an emphasis upon Scripture, reason, and experience. His theology represents both a reaction against and an assimilation of Enlightenment influences with respect to the three said pillars informing it.