- Good and Bad, from On the Genealogy of Morality
- Bad (economics), a concept in economics which is used to describe an object or situation that is harmful to the persons affected by it, in contrast to a good
Read more about this topic: Bad
Other articles related to "social, social sciences, science, sciences":
... The term "social technology" was first used at the University of Chicago by Albion Woodbury Small and Charles Richmond Henderson around the end of the 19th century ... At a seminar in 1898, Small spoke of social technology as being the use of knowledge of the facts and laws of social life to bring about rational social aims ... In 1895 Henderson had coined the term "social art" for the methods by which improvements to society are and may be introduced ...
... are the Master of Arts (MA) awarded in Arts, Humanities, Theology and Social Sciences and the Master of Science (MSc) awarded in pure and applied Science ... A number of taught programs in Social Sciences also receive the Master of Science (MSc) degree (e.g ... award the Master of Letters (MLitt) to students in the Arts, Humanities, Divinity and Social Sciences, often with the suffix (T) to indicate it is a taught degree, to avoid confusion with the MLitt (see ...
... Germanic Cultural Studies and Landscape Science) Germanische Sprachwissenschaft und Landschaftskunde (Germanic Linguistics and Landscape Science) Indogermanische ...
... Fellow Category Field of Study Gary Keith Ackers Natural Sciences Molecular Cellular Biology Waldemar Adam Natural Sciences Chemistry Ward Sykes Allen Humanities ... Lorenzo Francisco Aristarain Natural Sciences Earth Science Jorge Arriagada Cousin Creative Arts Music Composition Kenneth J ... Arrow Social Sciences Economics Harold Leslie Atwood Natural Sciences Neuroscience Albert Bandura Social Sciences Psychology Peter S ...
Famous quotes containing the words sciences and/or social:
“The great end of all human industry is the attainment of happiness. For this were arts invented, sciences cultivated, laws ordained, and societies modelled, by the most profound wisdom of patriots and legislators. Even the lonely savage, who lies exposed to the inclemency of the elements and the fury of wild beasts, forgets not, for a moment, this grand object of his being.”
—David Hume (17111776)
“The new supplants the old. Yet mens minds are stuffed with outworn bunk. Educating the young in the latest findings of authorities and scholars in the social sciences is important. It is equally important to devise ways and means for aiding the middle-aged and old to reexamine hang-over unscientific doctrines and ideas in the light of recent discovery and research.”
—Mary Barnett Gilson (1877?)