Street Duty Case One Knock Down

Author: Chris Ould
Publisher: Usborne Publishing Ltd
ISBN: 9781409547297
Release Date: 2012-10-01
Genre: Juvenile Fiction

Victim: Teenage female, 14 years old. Unconcious. Head Injury. Laceration to arm. Struck by lorry. Why was Ashleigh Jarvis running so fast that she didn't see the lorry? Why was she so scared? And why was she barefoot on a cold winter's evening? It's Holly Blade's first case and she wants to know the truth. But how much is she willing to risk? First in an arresting new series from BAFTA award-winning writer, Chris Ould. "Hard-hitting, challenging and explicit... compelling reading for teens aged 15 and over." - Lancashire Evening Post

The Kravchenko Case

Author: Gary Kern
Publisher: Enigma Books
ISBN: 9781929631735
Release Date: 2013-10-18
Genre: History

Victor Kravchenko--the most discussed Soviet defector at the height of the Cold War.

Report

Author: Pennsylvania. Dept. of Health
Publisher:
ISBN: UOM:39015039346328
Release Date: 1918
Genre: Pennsylvania


Splunkunio Splunkey Detective and Peacemaker

Author: Elana Ashley
Publisher:
ISBN: 0974481203
Release Date: 2003-11-01
Genre: Juvenile Fiction

Alien Splunkunio Splunkey comes to the rescue when Ellie loses her friendship bracelet on her birthday and blames her best friend Eli, who becomes angry when unjustly accused.

Can Death Be a Harm to the Person Who Dies

Author: J. Li
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
ISBN: 9789401598682
Release Date: 2013-03-14
Genre: Philosophy

lt is with great pleasure that I write this preface for Or Li's book, wh ich addresses the venerable and vexing issues surrounding the problem of whether death can be a harm to the person who dies. This problem is an ancient one which was raised long ago by the early Greek philosopher Epicurus, who notoriously argued that death is at no time a harm to its 'victim' because before death there is no harrn and after death there is no victim. Epicurus's conclusion is conspicuously at odds with our prereflective and in most cases our post-reflective-intuitions, and numerous strategies have therefore been proposed to refute or avoid the Epicurean conclusion that death cannot be an evil after all. How then are we to account for our intuition that death is not just an evil, but perhaps the worst evil: that may befall us? This is the key issue that Or Li addresses. Or Li's book explores various alternative approaches to the complex and difficult issues surrounding Epicurus's notorious argument and provides a defence ofthe intuitively plausible conclusion that death can indeed be a harm to the person who dies. This challenge to Epicurus's claim that death is never a harm to the person who dies is developed by way of a detailed exploration of the issues raised not only by Epicurus, but also by his many successors, who have responded variously to the challenging issues which Epicurus raised.