OAI Archive: Wageningen Yield

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100 entries most recently downloaded from the archive "Wageningen Yield"

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  1. M. K. Deblonde, Economics as a Political Muse.
    The first part of this book - consisting of chapters 2, 3 and 4 - is a philosophical exploration of the characteristics of an economics that intends to be relevant for the problem of sustainability. In chapter 2, 1 will analyse economic and political theories as conceptual constructs referring to the economic and political sphere respectively. I will argue that such conceptual constructs inevitably are value-laden and that, hence, different conceptual constructs of the same sphere can exist. I will argue, (...)
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  2. C. Gamborg, H. G. J. Gremmen, S. B. Christiansen & P. Sandoe, De-Domestication: Ethics at the Intersection of Landscape Restoration and Animal Welfare.
    De-domestication is the deliberate establishment of a population of domesticated animals or plants in the wild. In time, the population should be able to reproduce, becoming self-sustainable and incorporating 'wild' animals. Often de-domestication is part of a larger nature restoration scheme, aimed at creating landscapes anew, or re-creating former habitats. De-domestication is taken up in this paper because it both engages and raises questions about the major norms governing animals and nature. The debate here concerns whether animals undergoing de-domestication should (...)
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  3. D. J. Stobbelaar & G. R. Leistra, Upscaling Local Environmental Problems to Create Governance Solutions.
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  4. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Ethics of Environment Health.
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  5. L. J. Leeuwen, L. J. Tiesinga & H. Jochemsen, Learning Effects of Thematic Peer-Review: A Qualitative Analysis of Reflective Journals on Spiritual Care.
    This study describes the learning effects of thematic peer-review discussion groups on developing nursing students’ competence in providing spiritual care. It also discusses the factors that might influence the learning process. The method of peer-review is a form of reflective learning based on the theory of experiential learning . It was part of an educational programme on spiritual care in nursing for third-year undergraduate nursing students from two nursing schools in the Netherlands. Reflective journals kept by students throughout the peer-review (...)
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  6. C. Weele & F. W. J. Keulartz, Heroes of Agricultural Innovation.
    New technology has a prominent place in the theory and practice of innovation, but the association between high tech and innovation is not inevitable. In this paper, we discuss six metaphorical heroes of agricultural innovation, starting with the dominant hero of frontier science and technology. At first sight, our six heroes can be divided in those who are pro- and those who are anti-technology. Yet in the end technology, and more specifically GM technology, does not emerge as the main issue. (...)
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  7. R. R. Leeuwen, L. J. Tiesinga, L. J. Middel, D. Post & H. Jochemsen, The Validity and Reliability of an Instrument to Assess Nursing Competencies in Spiritual Care.
    Aim. This study contributes to the development of a valid and reliable instrument, the spiritual care competence scale, as an instrument to assess nurses’ competencies in providing spiritual care. Background. Measuring these competencies and their development is important and the construction of a reliable and valid instrument is recommended in the literature. Design. Survey. Method. The participants were students from Bachelor-level nursing schools in the Netherlands participating in a cross-sectional study. The items in the instrument were hypothesised from a competency (...)
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  8. J. Keulartz, Towards a Multiple Vision of Ecological Restoration.
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  9. H. Jochemsen & J. Stoep, Different Cultures, One World. Dialogue Between Christians and Muslims About Globalizing Technology.
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  10. H. Jochemsen & J. Stoep, General Introduction.
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  11. H. Belt, Robert Merton, Intellectual Property and Open Science. A Sociological History for Our Times.
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  12. C. A. Timmermann, H. Belt & M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Climate-Ready GM Crops, Intellectual Property and Global Justice.
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  13. J. P. Vlasblom, J. T. Steen, D. L. Knol & H. Jochemsen, Effects of a Spiritual Care Training for Nurses.
    Despite the fact that spiritual care is an essential part of nursing care according to many nursing definitions, it appears to be quite different in practice. A spirituality training for nurses may be necessary to give spiritual care the attention it deserves. In a trial a pre-tested “spirituality and nursing care” training was provided to nurses from four different nursing wards in a non-academic, urban hospital. Prior to the training and six weeks after the training, nurses and all patients were (...)
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  14. H. Belt, Synthetic Biology, Patenting, Health and Global Justice.
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  15. C. Weele & M. Boomen, How to Do Things with Metaphor? Introduction to the Issue.
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  16. C. N. Weele, Moral Agendas for Genomics: How to Find the Blind Spots?
    In evaluating patterns of attention, the hard part is to identify blind spots. This essay focuses on the moral agenda for genomics, arguing that this agenda is framed differently through different metaphors on the relation between science and society. It is argued that moral agendas on genomics are dominated by the ELSI frame, that a global ethics framing deserves more prominence, and that the frames need one another for the identification of blind spots.
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  17. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Food as a Source and Target of Metaphors: Inclusion and Exclusion of Foodstuffs and Persons Through Metaphors.
    Food is an engine and source of metaphorical meanings that permeates our life. Apples can incorporate references of sin or toxin or simple land life, and tomatoes, blood and love. Fast food symbolically represents for many items of the American Dream. Olives are seen as signs of peace. However, foodstuffs are not only the source, but also the target of metaphorical meanings, contrary to the central dogma of Lakoff and Johnson that there is only a one-way traffic from target to (...)
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  18. F. W. J. Keulartz & C. N. Weele, Framing and Reframing in Invasion Biology.
    In this essay, we focus on metaphors in invasion biology. The emergence of this discipline went hand in hand with heated debates on the so-called exotic species issue. The dualistic stalemate in which these debates have resulted-with only two extreme positions, nativism on the one hand and cosmopolitanism on the other-is at least partly connected to the dominance of loaded political metaphors. To break up this dichotomy to create space for fruitful debate, we will explore various metaphorical frames of ecological (...)
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  19. F. W. J. Keulartz & C. N. Weele, Between Nativism and Cosmopolitanism: Framing and Reframing in Invasion Biology.
    ‘Place’ is a contested concept in conservation and restoration. In this chapter we will focus on invasion biology to examine some of the topics related to this controversial concept. The recent emergence of this discipline has gone hand-in-hand with heated debates on the so-called exotic species issue. Apparently, these debates have ended in stalemate, with only two extreme positions: nativism and cosmopolitanism. To break up this dichotomy and to give the debate a new impulse, we will explore the different metaphors (...)
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  20. F. W. J. Keulartz, A Simple Metric for Fair Burden Sharing?
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  21. M. Drenthen, F. W. J. Keulartz & J. Proctor, New Visions of Nature: Complexity and Authenticity.
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  22. F. W. J. Keulartz, Boundary-Work, Pluralism and the Environment.
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  23. F. W. J. Keulartz, Boundary Work in Ecological Restoration.
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  24. M. Drenthen, F. W. J. Keulartz & J. Proctor, Nature in Motion.
    As Raymond Williams famously declared, nature is one of the most complex words in the English language – and, we may confidently predict, its Germanic relatives including Dutch. The workshop that took place in June 2007 in the Netherlands, from which this volume is derived, was based on an earlier program exploring connections between our concepts of nature and related concepts of science and religion. Though one may not immediately expect these three realms to be interrelated, countless examples suggest otherwise.
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  25. F. W. J. Keulartz, European Nature Conservation and Restoration Policy: Problems and Perspectives.
    The implementation of Natura 2000 has met with considerable resistance from farmers, fishermen, foresters, and other local residents in most European Union Member States. In response to the rural protest, the majority of governments have gradually abandoned their centralist, top-down approach and increasingly switched over to methods of participatory and interactive policy-making. However, this "democratisation" of European nature conservation policy is not without its problems and pitfalls. The inclusion of an ever-growing group of stakeholders with different and often diverging interests, (...)
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  26. H. Belt, Philosophy of Biotechnology.
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  27. B. Jonge & N. P. Louwaars, The Diversity of Principles Underlying the Concept of Benefit Sharing.
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  28. B. Jonge & N. P. Louwaars, Valorizing Science: Whose Values?
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  29. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Foodstyles and the Future of Nutrigenomics.
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  30. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals & B. Jonge, Two Different Ethical Notions of Benefit Sharing of Genetic Resources and Their Implications for Global Development.
    Can genomics working with crop genetic resources, which can be relevant for developing countries, contribute in reducing the gap between rich and poor countries in using modern biotechnologies? In this paper we concentrate on the extent to which benefit sharing of genetic resources can be a mechanism to harness genomics for development and to reduce the “biotechnology divide” or “genomics divide”. First we analyze the existing arrangements and we conclude that these presuppose predominantly a concept of commutative justice, which is (...)
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  31. H. Belt, Playing God in Frankenstein's Footsteps: Synthetic Biology and the Meaning of Life.
    The emergent new science of synthetic biology is challenging entrenched distinctions between, amongst others, life and non-life, the natural and the artificial, the evolved and the designed, and even the material and the informational. Whenever such culturally sanctioned boundaries are breached, researchers are inevitably accused of playing God or treading in Frankenstein’s footsteps. Bioethicists, theologians and editors of scientific journals feel obliged to provide an authoritative answer to the ambiguous question of the ‘meaning’ of life, both as a scientific definition (...)
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  32. V. M. M. Pompe & M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Ethical Room for Manoeuvre: Implementation Without Principles.
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  33. M. Veen, H. F. M. Molder, H. G. J. Gremmen & C. M. J. Woerkum, Quitting is Not an Option: An Analysis of Online Diet Talk Between Celiac Disease Patients.
    This is an empirical study of the way in which celiac disease patients manage the risk of gluten intake in their everyday life.The article examines naturally occurring conversational data in order to study how patients cope interactionally with constantly being at risk in their day-to-day living. They reject quitting the diet as a valid option, and instead construct a ‘diet world’ in which dietary transgression is presented as an integrated part of everyday life. In this way, patients can manage occasional (...)
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  34. M. C. Putten, G. A. Kleter, L. J. W. J. Gilissen, H. G. J. Gremmen, H. J. Wichers & L. J. Frewer, Novel Foods and Allergy: Regulations and Risk-Benefit Assessment.
    Hypoallergenic novel foods may have benefits for food-allergic consumers. However, other novel foods may exacerbate the problems associated with food allergy. This paper reviews the existing legislation associated with the introduction of novel foods and specifically considers its coverage of allergy risks and benefits. Various regulations are in place to protect consumer health. These regulations require novel food safety to be assessed before they can enter the market, but do not specify how this assessment, which includes allergenicity, should be performed. (...)
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  35. H. Belt, A. Jansen, F. W. J. Keulartz, F. Valkema & C. N. Weele, Global Change and Biotechnology.
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  36. F. W. J. Keulartz, Folklore of Fakelore? The Problem of Staged Authenticity?
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  37. F. W. J. Keulartz, Legitimacy for Ecological Restoration in a Multilevel Governance Context - Change and Challenges.
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  38. M. Heselmans, B. Jonge, W. Vroom & N. P. Louwaars, Increasing Access to Biotechnology Results: Report on the "Reconsidering Intellectual Property Policies 9IPP) in Public Research.
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  39. G. R. Leistra, F. W. J. Keulartz & E. R. Engelen, Wintering Geese in the Netherlands. Legitimate Policy?
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  40. E. R. Engelen, F. W. J. Keulartz & G. R. Leistra, European Nature Conservation Policy Making. From Substantive to Procedura; Souces of Legitimacy.
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  41. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, From Political Consumerism to Food Democracy.
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  42. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, The Next Stage of Political Consumerism: Fair Respresentation of Foodstyles in Markets, Government and Research.
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  43. Ch Coff, D. Barling, M. J. J. A. A. Korthals & Th Nielsen, Ethical Traceability and Communicating Food.
  44. G. Nicolosi & M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Narrative Strategies in Food Advertising.
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  45. C. P. G. Driessen, Ethics in the Barn : The Importance of Practice for Agricultural Ethics.
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  46. B. Gremmen, The Interpretation of Genomics.
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  47. H. G. J. Gremmen, Towards Worldwide Sustainable Food Security?
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  48. B. Gremmen & J. G. M. Jacobs, Co-Creation in Plant Genomics.
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  49. B. Gremmen, Plant Genomics and the Precautionary Principle.
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  50. B. Gremmen, P. Sandoe & C. Gamborg, The Ethics of Dedomestication and Nature Restauration - Wildness by Proxy?
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  51. B. Gremmen, Intrinsic Value and Plant Genomics.
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  52. M. P. Weinstein, R. C. Baird, D. O. Conover, M. Gross, F. W. J. Keulartz, D. K. Loomis, Z. Naveh, S. B. Peterson, D. J. Reed, E. Roe, R. L. Swanson, J. A. A. Swart, J. M. Teal, H. J. Turner & H. J. Windt, Managing Coastal Resource in the 21st Century.
    Coastal ecosystems are increasingly dominated by humans. Consequently, the human dimensions of sustainability science have become an integral part of emerging coastal governance and management practices. But if we are to avoid the harsh lessons of land management, coastal decision makers must recognize that humans are one of the more coastally dependent species in the biosphere. Management responses must therefore confront both the temporal urgency and the very real compromises and sacrifices that will be necessary to achieve a sustainable coastal (...)
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  53. F. W. J. Keulartz, Using Metaphors in Restoring Nature.
    There has recently been growing interest in the role of metaphors in environmentalism and nature conservation. Metaphors not only structure how we perceive and think but also how we should act. The metaphor of nature as a book provokes a different attitude and kind of nature management than the metaphor of nature as a machine, an organism, or a network. This article explores four clusters of metaphors that are frequently used in framing ecological restoration: metaphors from the domains of engineering (...)
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  54. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Where Humans Fear to Thread . Ethics of Global Public Goods in Food and Agriculture.
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  55. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Future Research Tackling the Technology Divide: A Research Agenda for Crop Biotechnology.
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  56. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Ethics of Personalized Nutrition.
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  57. L. C. Schipper, V. Beekman & M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Consumers' Views About Farm Animal Welfare - The Netherlands.
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  58. C. P. G. Driessen, Dutch Pug Tower Debates and the Changing Nature of Ethical Livestock Production.
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  59. L. F. M. Heutinck & C. P. G. Driessen, The Ethics of Automatic Milking and Grazing Systems in Dairy Cattle.
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  60. C. P. G. Driessen, Which Wastewater, Whose Risks?
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  61. M. R. Balali, F. W. J. Keulartz & M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Land and Water Management Paradigms in Iran: Technical, Social and Ethical Aspects.
    With respect to land and water management in Iran, three paradigms can be distinguished. The pre-modern paradigm can be characterised by its key technical system , its main social institution , and its ethical framework . The paradigm of industrial modernity can be identified by the partial replacement of `qanats¿ by dams, the substitution of the `buneh¿ by a system of smallholding, and the emergence of a mechanistic worldview. Since the 1970s, industrial modernity has gradually given way to what has (...)
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  62. C. N. Weele, A Taboo on Moral Solutions.
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  63. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Are Conflicts of Nature Distributive Conflicts?
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  64. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Food and Agriculture: New Catastrophes?
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  65. B. Gremmen, Ethical Use of Andean Tomato Germplasm.
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  66. V. Beekman, You Should Have It so Much Better. The Promise of Participatory Multi-Criteria Analysis as a Decision-Support Framework in Food Ethics.
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  67. J. A. C. Ophem & C. H. A. Verhaar, On the Mysteries of Research : Essays in Various Fields of Humaniora.
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  68. V. Beekman, E. Bakker & R. P. M. Graaff, Standing on the Shoulders of a Giant: The Promise of Multi-Criteria Mapping as a Decisionsupport Framework in Food Ethics.
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  69. A. Michalopoulos, M. J. J. A. A. Korthals & H. Hogeveen, Trading "Ethical Preferences" in the Market: Outline of a Politically Liberal Framework for the Ethical Characterization of Foods.
    The absence of appropriate information about imperceptible and ethical food characteristics limits the opportunities for concerned consumer/ citizens to take ethical issues into account during their inescapable food consumption. It also fuels trust crises between producers and consumers, hinders the optimal embedment of innovative technologies, "punishes" in the market ethical producers, and limits the opportunities for politically liberal democratic governance. This paper outlines a framework for the ethical characterization and subsequent optimization of foods . The framework applies to "imperceptible," "pragmatic," (...)
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  70. H. Belt, The Local Implementation of Nature Policy.
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  71. T. Heuvel, R. J. Renes, J. C. M. Trijp, H. G. J. Gremmen & C. M. J. Woerkum, Consumer Judgment Regarding Genomics: Exploring the Influence of Initial Categorization and Different Modes of Thought.
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  72. J. Hinkel, Transdisciplinary Knowledge Integration : Cases From Integrated Assessment and Vulnerability Assessment.
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  73. N. P. Louwaars, B. Jonge & W. Vroom, Intellectual Property Protection Challenges Public Research: Patents and Breeding for Development.
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  74. Ch Coff, M. J. J. A. A. Korthals & D. Barling, Ethical Traceability and Informed Food Choice.
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  75. Ch Coff, D. Barling & M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Conclusions and Policy Options.
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  76. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Ethical Traceability and Ethical Room for Manoeuvre.
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  77. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Food Security is a Question of Quantity as Well as Quality.
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  78. V. Beekman, Ch Coff, M. J. J. A. A. Korthals & L. C. Schipper, Communicating Ethical Traceability.
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  79. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Two Battles in the History of Agriculture: Against Hunger and Against Alternatives. Comments on John Perlins' and Rachael Jamison' History, Ethics and Intensification in Agriculture.
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  80. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, The Naked Emperor. Bioethics Today and Tomorrow.
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  81. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, The Birth of Philosophy and the Contempt for Food.
    The history of philosophy of food is an unhappy one. It seems that only by denying the relevance of food for a happy life, philosophy could establish itself as a serious branch of knowledge: this is what I call the philosopher's incoherence. First with the Greeks, philosophy want to get rid of the body, or at least, to elevate the mind above the body; later, after the Renaissance, production of food, maintaining bodies and eating were seen as rather secondary activities (...)
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  82. R. H. Komduur, M. J. J. A. A. Korthals & H. F. M. Molder, The Good Life: Living for Health and a Life Without Risks? On a Prominent Script of Nutrigenomics.
    Like all scientific innovations, nutrigenomics develops through a constant interplay with society. Normative assumptions, embedded in the way researchers formulate strands of nutrigenomics research, affect this interplay. These assumptions may influence norms and values on food and health in our society. To discuss the possible pros and cons of a society with nutrigenomics, we need to reflect ethically on assumptions rooted in nutrigenomics research. To begin with, we analysed a set of scientific journal articles and explicated three normative assumptions embedded (...)
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  83. P. Koene & B. Gremmen, Dedomestication of Animals in Relation to Animal Welfare.
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  84. F. W. J. Keulartz, Towards a Civilized Struggle for Nature.
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  85. J. Keulartz, M. Korthals, M. Schermer & T. Swierstra, Ethics in a Technological Culture.
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  86. J. Keulartz, M. Korthals, M. Schermer & T. Swierstra, Pragmatism in Action.
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  87. M. Korthals, Philosophy and Ethics in Genomics and Nutrigenomics.
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  88. J. P. H. Nap, J. Jacobs, B. Gremmen & W. J. Stiekema, Genomics and Sustainability : Exploring a Societal Norm.
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  89. J. Keulartz, Introduction.
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  90. L. Schipper, H. Torjusen, V. Beekman, L. Terragni & M. Korthals, All Animals Are Equal but Some Animals Are More Equal Than Others: A Cross-Cultural Comparison of Human-Animal Relationships in Netherlands and Norway.
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  91. F. A. Krens, R. C. H. J. Ham & H. G. J. Gremmen, The Potential of Plant Genomics in Breeding and Development of Sustainable Production Chains.
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  92. M. Veen, H. F. M. Molder, B. Gremmen & C. M. J. Woerkum, Competing Agendas in Upstream Engagement Meetings Between Celiac Disease Experts and Patients.
    This article examines discussions between innovators and patient users about emergent medical technologies in the field of celiac disease. Using discursive psychology and conversation analysis, the authors analyze participants’ talk with regard to the social activities performed. They find that the topical agenda, preference structure, and presuppositions incorporated in the innovators’ questions restrict patients’ scope for saying things in and on their own terms. Not participants’ intentions per se but what the questions indirectly communicate profoundly shapes the agenda of these (...)
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  93. V. Beekman, J. G. Roest & J. Berg, The Precautionary Principle as a Guideline for Decision-Making About Food Safety in an International Context.
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  94. M. C. Putten, L. J. Frewer, L. J. W. J. Gilissen, B. Gremmen, A. A. C. M. Peijnenburg & H. J. Wichers, Novel Foods and Food Allergies: A Review of the Issues. [REVIEW]
    This review identifies and explores the current issues around different types of novel foods and allergy concerns. An important issue relates to the observation that risk estimates associated with novel foods may differ depending on whether more emphasis is placed by the individual on the results of technical risk assessment or on an individual's perceptions of risk associated with different hazards. Consumer perceptions of benefits associated with novel foods also vary. Perceptions of what constitutes both risk and benefit appear to (...)
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  95. M. C. Putten, M. F. Schenk, H. G. J. Gremmen & L. J. Frewer, Consumers, Communication and Food Allergy.
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  96. F. W. J. Keulartz & G. Korevaar, Environmental Design.
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  97. M. Heselmans, B. Jonge, W. Vroom & N. P. Louwaars, Sharing Biotechnology with Developing Countries: Start Document for the Symposium 'Reconsidering Intellectual Property Policies in Public Research.
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  98. M. C. Putten, L. J. W. J. Gilissen, B. Gremmen, A. A. C. M. Peijnenburg, H. J. Wichers & L. J. Frewer, Stakeholder and Consumer Views Regarding Novel Hypoallergenic Foods.
    Purpose – The development and introduction of novel hypoallergenic foods represents a potential approach to reducing the negative health impacts of food allergy. The purpose of this paper is to assess whether novel hypoallergenic foods will be accepted by food chain actors and consumers. Design/methodology/approach – Stakeholder opinions ) regarding the acceptability of novel hypoallergenic foods were assessed. Three focus groups were applied to understand the opinions of food allergic consumers. Findings – Food allergic consumers expressed a preference for a (...)
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  99. S. L. Niemansburg, T. H. Tempels, W. J. Dhert, J. J. Delden & A. L. Bredenoord, Societal Impacts of Regenerative Medicine: Reflections on the Views of Orthopedic Professionals.
    As the amount of clinical studies in orthopedic regenerative medicine is increasing, it is time to take into account its impact on society. A total of 36 biomedical professionals working at the front row of orthopedic RM were interviewed to explore their attitudes, opinions and expectations regarding the societal impacts of RM. Professionals mainly recognized the societal impacts of counteraction of aging, prevention of disease and social justice. The 'soft' sides of these impacts were hardly mentioned. Whereas they did not (...)
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  100. M. J. J. A. A. Korthals, Innovation and Recognition of Food and Farming Styles.
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