Early versions of this article were presented at the University of Washington (Seattle), the Harvard Program for Ethics and the Professions, a meeting of the PHILAMORE group, and the BSET Conference at the University of Reading. Thanks to the participants on these occasions for helpful discussions of the material. For invaluable conversations that helped me clarify my position, I am particularly indebted to Samuel Freeman, Maggie Little, Lukas Meyer, Derek Parfit, Tim Scanlon, David Silver, Gopal Sreenivasan, and Andrew Williams. Many thanks are also owed to an anonymous reader for Philosophy & Public Affairs for extensive and insightful written comments that resulted in innumerable improvements to all aspects of the paper.
Who Can Be Wronged?
Version of Record online: 11 JAN 2005
Philosophy & Public Affairs
Volume 31, Issue 2, pages 99–118, April 2003
How to Cite
KUMAR, R. (2003), Who Can Be Wronged?. Philosophy & Public Affairs, 31: 99–118. doi: 10.1111/j.1088-4963.2003.00099.x
- Issue online: 11 JAN 2005
- Version of Record online: 11 JAN 2005