1. Bohman, J. (1991), New philosophy of social science, Cambridge, Polity Press.
2. Carnap, R. (1996), Philosophy and logical syntax, Bristol: Thoemmes Press.
3. Hume, D. (1896), A treatise of human nature,reprinted from the original edition in three volumes and edited, with an analytical index, by l. A. Selby-bigge, L. A. Selby-Bigge Ed., Oxford, Clarendon Press.
4. Laudan, L. (1977), Progress and its problems: Towards a theory of scientific growth, Berkeley, CA: University of California Press.
5. Lipset, S. M. (1959), Political man: The social bases of politics, Bombay: Vakils, Feffer and Simons.
6. Longino, H. E. (1983), Beyond 'bad science': Skeptical reflections on the value-freedom of scientific inquiry, Science, Technology, & Human Values, 8(1), 7-17.
7. Longino, H. E. (1987), Can there be a feminist science? Hypatia, 2(3), 51-64.
8. Longino, H. E. (1990), Science as social knowledge: Values and objectivity in scientific inquiry, Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.
9. McMullin, E. (1983), Values in science. PSA: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association, 2, 3-28.
10. Putnam, H. (2002), The collapse of the fact/value dichotomy and other essays, Cambridge, Harvard University Press.
11. Rooney, P. (1992), On values in science: Is the epistemic/non-epistemic distinction useful? PSA: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association, 1992(1), 13-22.
12. Taylor, C. (1967), Neutrality in political science. In P. Laslett & W. G. Runciman (Eds.), Philosophy, politics and society (pp. 25-57). Oxford: Blackwell.
13. Weber, M. (1949), The methodology of the social sciences, E. A. Shils & H. A. Finch, Trans, (Glencoe, IL, The Free Press.