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  1. Evandro Agazzi (1987). A Systems-Theoretic Approach to the Problem of the Responsibility of Science. Journal for General Philosophy of Science / Zeitschrift für Allgemeine Wissenschaftstheorie 18 (1-2):30-49.
    Man kann die wissenschaftliche Tätigkeit so betrachten, daß sie von einem "wissenschaftlichen System" ausgeführt wird, welches zugleich offen und adaptiv ist und dessen allgemeines Ziel darin besteht, objektives Wissen zu produzieren und zu verbreiten. WS nimmt aus seiner Umgebung Eingaben von "Nachfrage", "Unterstützung", "Ablehnung" entgegen und reagiert auf kreative Art und Weise darauf. Sein Funktionieren ist bedingt durch die Verträglichkeit seines Ziels mit denjenigen aller andern sozialen Subsysteme, die eine Maximierung der internen Variablen von WS ausschließen mögen, um das gesamte (...)
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  2. Clarice Alho & Ricardo Timm de Souza (eds.) (2006). Ciência E Ética: Os Grandes Desafios. Edipucrs.
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  3. L. K. B. (1959). Coloquio Sobre El Problema Etico Del Cientifico. Review of Metaphysics 12 (3):486-486.
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  4. Bernard Baumrin (1991). The Conflict Between Science and Ethics. International Journal of Applied Philosophy 6 (2):31-34.
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  5. Donato Bergandi (2013). L’Impartialité Engagée : Objectivité Scientifique Et Engagement Moral. In Byk (ed.), Les scientifiques doivent-ils être responsables ? Fondements, enjeux et évolution normative. Les Études Hospitalières 137-154.
    L’humanité est devenue facteur d’évolution au niveau planétaire. En complexifiant toujours plus les modalités de ses relations avec l’environnement, elle pense trouver dans la science l’outil principal de son développement et en définitive de sa survie. La science, en effet, est un système d’acquisition de connaissances qui génère une interprétation systématique et rationnelle du monde naturel ethumain, jamais définitive et en renouvellement continu. En tant qu’explication rationnelle des phénomènes naturels et sociaux, elle nous permet de raffiner sans cesse la compréhension (...)
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  6. Riccardo Campa (2007). Etica Della Scienza Pura: Un Percorso Storico E Critico. Sestante.
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  7. Raymond B. Cattell (1987). Beyondism: Religion From Science. Praeger.
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  8. Fen Chen (2004). Ke Ji Li Xing de Jia Zhi Shen Shi =. Beijingzhongguo She Hui Ke Xue Chu Ban She.
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  9. Joseph L. Daleiden (1998). The Science of Morality: The Individual, Community, and Future Generations. Prometheus Books.
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  10. Aant Elzinga & Sven Andersson (1988). Ideals of Science in the Humanities and Their Ethical and Political Implications. Social Epistemology 2 (1):67 – 77.
  11. Joseph L. Esposito (1975). Some Grounds for a Moral Criticism of Science. Southern Journal of Philosophy 13 (1):47-54.
    It is argued that the ethical neutrality of science could be undermined in one or more of the following ways: by the discernment of a tychistic factor in nature, By incorrigible observer-Introduced indeterminacy, By the discovery of neurophysiological limits to knowing, Or by the discovery of an unacceptable neurophysiological cost of learning. At this point science would have to confront the moral choice either to maintain or reject certain classical assumptions upon which its self-Identity currently rests.
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  12. Ivan Timofeevich Frolov (1986). Man, Science, Humanism: A New Synthesis. Prometheus Books.
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  13. Rudolf Haller (ed.) (1981). Science and Ethics. Distributed by Humanities Press.
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  14. Charles Hatfield (ed.) (1973). The Scientist and Ethical Decision. Downers Grove, Ill.,Intervarsity Press.
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  15. Marian Hillar (2013). Philosophy and its Reinterpretation: A Quintessential Humanistic Doctrine. Essays in the Philosophy of Humanism 17 (1):71-90.
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  16. Bjørn Hofmann (2007). That's Not Science! The Role of Moral Philosophy in the Science/Non-Science Divide. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 28 (3):243-256.
    The science/non-science distinction has become increasingly blurred. This paper investigates whether recent cases of fraud in science can shed light on the distinction. First, it investigates whether there is an absolute distinction between science and non-science with respect to fraud, and in particular with regards to manipulation and fabrication of data. Finding that it is very hard to make such a distinction leads to the second step: scrutinizing whether there is a normative distinction between science and non-science. This is done (...)
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  17. William Ralph Inge (1927). Scientific Ethics. London.
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  18. Darryl R. J. Macer (ed.) (2008). Asia - Pacific Perspectives on Ethics of Science and Technology. UNESCO Bangkok.
    This collection of papers were originally presented during conferences on ethics in science and technology that UNESCO’s Regional Unit for Social and Human Sciences (RUSHSAP) has been convening since 2005. Since intercultural communication and information-sharing are essential components of these deliberations, the books also provide theme-related discourse from the conferences.
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  19. Henry Margenau (1979). Ethics & Science. R. E. Krieger Pub. Co..
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  20. John Monterosso, Edward B. Royzman & Barry Schwartz (2005). Explaining Away Responsibility: Effects of Scientific Explanation on Perceived Culpability. Ethics and Behavior 15 (2):139 – 158.
    College students and suburban residents completed questionnaires designed to examine the tendency of scientific explanations of undesirable behaviors to mitigate perceived culpability. In vignettes relating behaviors to an explanatory antecedent, we manipulated the uniformity of the behavior given the antecedent, the responsiveness of the behavior to deterrence, and the explanatory antecedent-type offered- physiological (e.g., a chemical imbalance) or experiential (e.g., abusive parents). Physiological explanations had a greater tendency to exonerate actors than did experiential explanations. The effects of uniformity and deterrence (...)
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  21. Gregorio Moreno-Rueda (2013). How Frequently Do Allegations of Scientific Misconduct Occur in Ecology and Evolution, and What Happens Afterwards? Science and Engineering Ethics 19 (1):93-96.
    Scientific misconduct obstructs the advance of knowledge in science. Its impact in some disciplines is still poorly known, as is the frequency in which it is detected. Here, I examine how frequently editors of ecology and evolution journals detect scientist misconduct. On average, editors managed 0.114 allegations of misconduct per year. Editors considered 6 of 14 allegations (42.9%) to be true, but only in 2 cases were the authors declared guilty, the remaining being dropped for lack of proof. The annual (...)
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  22. David Morley (1978). The Sensitive Scientist: Report of a British Association Study Group. Scm Press.
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  23. D. R. Oldroyd (ed.) (1982). Science and Ethics: Papers Presented at a Symposium Held Under the Aegis of the Australian Academy of Science, University of New South Wales, November 7, 1980. New South Wales University Press.
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  24. Ruel F. Pepa, The Information Age Needs Knowledge and Morality.
    In situations of information overload, where cases of garbage-in-garbage-out are commonplace, it is necessary to sort out important and appropriate data for one’s specific purposes. A deluge of seemingly interrelated or interconnected data may lead us from one analytic moment to another without consideration for the credibility of our sources. Since people generally tend to be on one side of an issue rather than the other, information exploration and gathering can become a quantitative rather than qualitative exercise, as we are (...)
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  25. Charles E. Reagan (1971). Ethics for Scientific Researchers. Springfield, Ill.,Thomas.
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  26. Gregory S. Reed & Nicholaos Jones (2013). Toward Modeling and Automating Ethical Decision Making: Design, Implementation, Limitations, and Responsibilities. Topoi 32 (2):237-250.
    One recent priority of the U.S. government is developing autonomous robotic systems. The U.S. Army has funded research to design a metric of evil to support military commanders with ethical decision-making and, in the future, allow robotic military systems to make autonomous ethical judgments. We use this particular project as a case study for efforts that seek to frame morality in quantitative terms. We report preliminary results from this research, describing the assumptions and limitations of a program that assesses the (...)
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  27. D. Resnik (1996). Social Epistemology and the Ethics of Research. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 27 (4):565-586.
  28. Dane Scott & Blake Francis (eds.) (2011). Debating Science: Deliberation, Values, and the Common Good. Prometheus Books.
  29. William R. Shea & Beat Sitter-Liver (eds.) (1989). Scientists and Their Responsibility. Watson Pub. International.
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  30. Tamler Sommers (2009). A Very Bad Wizard: Morality Behind the Curtain. McSweeney's Press.
    A collection of long, detailed interviews with philosophers and scientists who work on issues in ethics and moral psychology. The researchers interviewed include Galen Strawson, Philiip Zimbardo, Stephen Stich, Jonathan Haidt, Frans De Waal, Michael Ruse, Joshua Greene, Liane Young, Joe Henrich, and William Ian Miller.
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  31. Albert Szent-Györgyi (1970). The Crazy Ape. New York,Philosophical Library.
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  32. Nancy Tuana (2010). Leading with Ethics, Aiming for Policy: New Opportunities for Philosophy of Science. Synthese 177 (3):471 - 492.
    The goal of this paper is to articulate and advocate for an enhanced role for philosophers of science in the domain of science policy as well as within the science curriculum. I argue that philosophy of science as a field can learn from the successes as well as the mistakes of bioethics and begin to develop a new model that includes robust contributions to the science classroom, research collaborations with scientists, and a role for public philosophy through involvement in science (...)
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  33. Nicole A. Vincent (2011). Legal Responsibility Adjudication and the Normative Authority of the Mind Sciences. Philosophical Explorations 14 (3):315-331.
    In the field of ?neurolaw?, reformists claim that recent scientific discoveries from the mind sciences have serious ramifications for how legal responsibility should be adjudicated, but conservatives deny that this is so. In contrast, I criticise both of these polar opposite positions by arguing that although scientific findings can have often-weighty normative significance, they lack the normative authority with which reformists often imbue them. After explaining why conservatives and reformists are both wrong, I then offer my own moderate suggestions about (...)
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  34. Thomas Vogt (2010). Buying Time – Using Nanotechnologies and Other Emerging Technologies For A Sustainable Future. In Ulrich Fiedeler, Christopher Coenen, Sarah E. Davies & Arianna Ferrari (eds.), Understanding Nanotechnology. AKA Verlag 43-60.
    Abstract: Science and emerging technologies should not be predominantly tasked with furnishing us with more sustainable societies. Continuous short-term technological bail outs without taking into account the longer socio-cultural incubation times required to transition to ‘weakly sustainable’ economies squander valuable resources and time. Emerging technologies need to be deployed strategically to buy time in order to have extended political, social and ethical discussions about the root-causes of unsustainable economies and minimize social disruptions on the path towards global sustainability. Keywords: Nanoscience; (...)
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  35. Xuechuan Wang (2009). Xian Dai Ke Ji Lun Li Xue =. Qing Hua da Xue Chu Ban She.
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  36. Mariusz M. Żydowo (ed.) (2005). Ethical Problems in the Rapid Advancement of Science. Polish Academy of Sciences.
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