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  1. Jacob M. Appel (2005). Organ Solicitation on the Internet: Every Man for Himself: Commentary. Hastings Center Report 35 (3):14-15.
  2. S. G. Arnal (2001). Gordon Graham The Internet://A Philosophical Inquiry. Journal of Applied Philosophy 18 (3):311-311.
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  3. Joseph L. Badaracco (1997). The Internet, Intel and the Vigilante Stakeholder. Business Ethics 6 (1):18-29.
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  4. Joseph L. BadaraccoJr (1997). The Internet, Intel and the Vigilante Stakeholder. Business Ethics 6 (1):18–29.
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  5. Simon Barker (2000). The End of Argument: Knowledge and the Internet. Philosophy and Rhetoric 33 (2):154-181.
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  6. Anne Beaulieu (2004). Mediating Ethnography: Objectivity and the Making of Ethnographies of the Internet. Social Epistemology 18 (2 & 3):139 – 163.
    This paper aims to contribute to current discussions about methods in anthropological (especially ethnographic) research on the cultures of the internet. It does so by considering how technology has been presented in turn as an epistemological boon and bane in methodological discourse around virtual or online ethnography, and cyberanthropology. It maps these discussions with regards to intellectual traditions and ambitions of ethnographic research and social science, and considers how these views of technology relate to modernist discourse about the value of (...)
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  7. Richard F. Beltramini (2003). Application of the Unfairness Doctrine to Marketing Communications on the Internet. Journal of Business Ethics 42 (4):393 - 400.
    The increased usage of marketing communications on the internet has presented a number of significant business ethics issues. And, while regulatory agencies have increased their vigilance in protecting consumers from injury, the uniqueness of business via the internet has challenged these agencies to respond in evolving ways. This paper provides a brief overview of the application of the FTC''s lesser known unfairness doctrine as a potential framework for better understanding emerging privacy and e-commerce issues, and specific examples are provided for (...)
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  8. J. -G. Bidima (2006). The Internet and the African Academic World. Diogenes 53 (3):93 - 100.
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  9. D. Birsch (2002). Gordon Graham, the Internet: A Philosophical Inquiry. [REVIEW] Ethics and Information Technology 4 (4):325-328.
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  10. Mary I. Bockover (2003). Confucian Values and the Internet: A Potential Conflict. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 30 (2):159–175.
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  11. David Bourget (2010). Paperless Philosophy as a Philosophical Method. Social Epistemology 24 (4):363-375.
    I discuss the prospects for novel communication methods in academic research. I describe communication tools which could enhance the practice of conceptual analysis.
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  12. Norman E. Bowie & Karim Jamal (2006). Privacy Rights on the Internet: Self-Regulation or Government Regulation? Business Ethics Quarterly 16 (3):323-342.
    Abstract: Consumer surveys indicate that concerns about privacy are a principal factor discouraging consumers from shopping online. The key public policy issue regarding privacy is whether the US should follow its current self-regulation course (where the FTC encourages websites to obtain private “privacy web-seals”), or whether a European style formal legal regulation approach should be adopted in the US. We conclude that the use of assurance seals has worked reasonably well and websites should be free to decide whether they have (...)
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  13. Frances Brazier, Anja Oskamp, Corien Prins, Maurice Schellekens & Niek Wijngaards (2004). Law-Abiding and Integrity on the Internet: A Case for Agents. [REVIEW] Artificial Intelligence and Law 12 (1-2):5-37.
    Software agents extend the current, information-based Internet to include autonomous mobile processing. In most countries such processes, i.e., software agents are, however, without an explicit legal status. Many of the legal implications of their actions (e.g., gathering information, negotiating terms, performing transactions) are not well understood. One important characteristic of mobile software agents is that they roam the Internet: they often run on agent platforms of others. There often is no pre-existing relation between the owner of a running agents process (...)
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  14. Adam Briggle (2008). Real Friends: How the Internet Can Foster Friendship. [REVIEW] Ethics and Information Technology 10 (1):71-79.
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  15. Amy Bruckman (2002). Studying the Amateur Artist: A Perspective on Disguising Data Collected in Human Subjects Research on the Internet. Ethics and Information Technology 4 (3):217-231.
    In the mid-1990s, the Internet rapidly changedfrom a venue used by a small number ofscientists to a popular phenomena affecting allaspects of life in industrialized nations. Scholars from diverse disciplines have taken aninterest in trying to understand the Internetand Internet users. However, as a variety ofresearchers have noted, guidelines for ethicalresearch on human subjects written before theInternet's growth can be difficult to extend toresearch on Internet users.In this paper, I focus on one ethicalissue: whether and to what extent to disguisematerial (...)
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  16. Hubertus Buchstein (1997). Bytes That Bite: The Internet and Deliberative Democracy. Constellations 4 (2):248-263.
  17. Katrina Burt (2009). The Internet – Proposing an Infrastructure for the Philosophy of Virtualness. Techne 13 (1):50-68.
    This paper proposes a preliminary infrastructure for future philosophical discourse on the virtual, interactive, visual, top layer of the Internet. The paper begins by introducing thoughts on such words as real, virtual, reality, knowledge, and truth. Next, news summaries are provided illustrating some effects from the “real world” on the virtual part of the Internet, and vice versa. Subsequently, nine major categories of Internet variables are identified. Finally, over one hundred questions about the philosophical nature of the virtual part of (...)
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  18. Dominique Cardon & Christophe Prieur (2009). Networks of Relations on the Internet: A Research Object for Information Technology and Social Sciences. In Bernard Reber & Claire Brossaud (eds.), Digital Cognitive Technologies: Epistemology and Knowledge Society. Iste Ltd.
  19. Jacques N. Catudal (1999). Censorship, the Internet, and the Child Pornography Law of 1996: A Critique. [REVIEW] Ethics and Information Technology 1 (2):105-115.
    After describing the Child Pornography Prevention Act (CPPA) of 1996, I argue that the Act ought to be significantly amended. The central objections to CPPA are (1) that it is so broad in its main proscriptions as to violate the First Amendment rights of adults; (2) that it altogether fails to provide minors and their legal guardians with the privacy rights needed to combat the harms associated with certain classes of prurient material on the Internet; and, (3) that the actual (...)
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  20. Louis C. Charland (2004). A Madness for Identity: Psychiatric Labels, Consumer Autonomy, and the Perils of the Internet. Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 11 (4):335-349.
  21. Craig A. Childress & Joy K. Asamen (1998). The Emerging Relationship of Psychology and the Internet: Proposed Guidelines for Conducting Internet Intervention Research. Ethics and Behavior 8 (1):19 – 35.
    The Internet is rapidly developing into an important medium of communication in modem society, and both psychological research and therapeutic interventions are being increasingly conducted using this new communication medium. As therapeutic interventions using the Internet are becoming more prevalent, it is becoming increasingly important to conduct research on psychotherapeutic Internet interventions to assist in the development of an appropriate standard of practice regarding interventions using this new medium. In this article, we examine the Internet and the current psychological uses (...)
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  22. Roger Clarke (1999). Ethics and the Internet. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 18 (3/4):153-167.
    This paper commences with an introductory segment that considers infonnation technology generally. This leads into a discussion of the Internet, which is important both in its own right and also because it is the primary instance of the notion of "information infrastructure." The concept cyberspace is introduced as a means of appreciating what it is that people who use the Internet experience. Building on this foundation, the presentation then briefly reviews ethical aspects of individual behaviour, communities, corporate behaviour, and governmental (...)
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  23. Steve Clarke (2007). Conspiracy Theories and the Internet: Controlled Demolition and Arrested Development. Episteme 4 (2):167-180.
    Abstract Following Clarke (2002), a Lakatosian approach is used to account for the epistemic development of conspiracy theories. It is then argued that the hypercritical atmosphere of the internet has slowed down the development of conspiracy theories, discouraging conspiracy theorists from articulating explicit versions of their favoured theories, which could form the hard core of Lakatosian research pro grammes. The argument is illustrated with a study of the “controlled demolition” theory of the collapse of three towers at the World Trade (...)
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  24. D. Clough (2000). The Message of the Medium: The Challenge of the Internet To the Church and Other Communities. Studies in Christian Ethics 13 (2):91-100.
    Imagine, if you can, a small room, hexagonal in shape, like the cell of a bee. It is lighted neither by window nor by lamp, yet it is filled with a soft radiance. There are no apertures for ventilation, yet the air is fresh. There are no musical instruments, and yet, at the moment that my meditation opens, this room is throbbing with melodious sounds. An armchair is in the centre, by its side a reading-desk — that is all the (...)
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  25. David Coady (2011). An Epistemic Defence of the Blogosphere. Journal of Applied Philosophy 28 (3):277-294.
    Alvin Goldman claims that the conventional media is in decline as a result of competition from the blogosphere, and that this is a threat to our epistemic wellbeing and, as a result, a threat to good democratic decision-making. He supports this claim with three common complaints about the blogosphere: first, that it is undermining professional journalism, second, that, unlike the conventional media, it lacks ‘balance’, and finally that it is a parasite on the conventional media. I defend the blogosphere against (...)
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  26. Göran Collste (2002). The Internet Doctor and Medical Ethics Ethical Implications of the Introduction of the Internet Into Medical Encounters. Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 5 (2):121-125.
    In this article, consultation via the Internet and the use of the Internet as a source of medical information is examined from an ethical point of view. It is argued that important ethical aspects of the clinical interaction, such as dialogue and trust will be difficult to realise in an Internet-consultation. Further, it is doubtful whether an Internet doctor will accept responsibility. However, medical information via the Internet can be a valuable resource for patients wanting to know more about their (...)
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  27. Jodi Dean (2003). Why the Net is Not a Public Sphere. Constellations 10 (1):95-112.
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  28. Denise E. DeLorme, George M. Sinkhan & Warren French (2001). Ethics and the Internet Issues Associated with Qualitative Research. Journal of Business Ethics 33 (4):271 - 286.
    This paper examines the need for standards to resolve ethical conflicts related to qualitative, on-line research. Practitioners working in the area of qualitative research gauged the breadth and depth of this need. Those practitioners identified several key ethical issues associated with qualitative on-line research, and felt that there should be a common ethics code to cover issues related to Internet research. They also identified challenges associated with the profession's acceptance of a unified code. The paper concludes by offering guidance in (...)
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  29. Jim Demmers & Dara O'Neil (2001). Leavers and Takers. Techné: Research in Philosophy and Technology 5 (3):131-143.
    As pervasive as the use of the Internet has become in the United States, a huge percentage of the world’s population has yet to ever use a telephone. It seems ironic, then, that there is a concerted effort on the part of industrialized nations to first hook up their traditionally disadvantaged citizens to the Internet and second, to hook up citizens of developing nations. This paper addresses the universal access phenomenon by considering the growth of the Internet in terms of (...)
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  30. Hubert L. Dreyfus (2002). Anonymity Versus Commitment: The Dangers of Education on the Internet. [REVIEW] Educational Philosophy and Theory 34 (4):369–378.
    I shall translate Kierkegaard's account of the dangers and opportunities of what he called the Press into a critique of the Internet so as to raise the question: what contribution -- for good or ill -- can the World Wide Web, with its ability to deliver vast amounts of information to users all over the world, make to educators trying to pass on knowledge and to develop skills and wisdom in their students? I will then use Kierkegaard's three-stage answer to (...)
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  31. Hubert L. Dreyfus (1999). Anonymity Versus Commitment: The Dangers of Education on the Internet. [REVIEW] Ethics and Information Technology 1 (1):369-378.
    I shall translate Kierkegaard's account of the dangers and opportunities of what he called the Press into a critique of the Internet so as to raise the question: what contribution -- for good or ill -- can the World Wide Web, with its ability to deliver vast amounts of information to users all over the world, make to educators trying to pass on knowledge and to develop skills and wisdom in their students? I will then use Kierkegaard's three-stage answer to (...)
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  32. Hubert L. Dreyfus (1999). Kierkegaard on the Internet: Anonymity Vs. Commitment in the Present Age. Kierkegaard Studies Yearbook 1999 (1).
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  33. N. Ben Fairweather & Steve Dixon (1998). Business Ethics on the Internet:. Business Ethics 7 (2):73–80.
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  34. N. Ben Fairweather & Derrol Hopewell (1997). Business Ethics on the Internet. Business Ethics 6 (3):125–133.
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  35. Luciano Floridi (1999). Philosophy and Computing: An Introduction. Routledge.
    This accessible book explores the development, history and future of Information and Communication Technology using examples from philosophy. Luciano Floridi offers both an introduction to these technologies and a philosophical analysis of the problems they pose. The book examines a wide range of areas of technology, including the digital revolution, the Web and Internet, Artificial Intelligence and CD-ROMS. We see how the relationship between philosophy and computing provokes many crucial philosophical questions. Ultimately, Philosophy and Computing outlines what the future philosophy (...)
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  36. A. Gimmler (2001). Deliberative Democracy, the Public Sphere and the Internet. Philosophy and Social Criticism 27 (4):21-39.
    The internet could be an efficient political instrument if it were seen as part of a democracy where free and open discourse within a vital public sphere plays a decisive role. The model of deliberative democracy, as developed by Jürgen Habermas and Seyla Benhabib, serves this concept of democracy best. The paper explores first the model of deliberative democracy as a ‘two-track model’ in which representative democracy is backed by the public sphere and a developing civil society. Secondly, it outlines (...)
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  37. Barbara Gorayska & Jacob L. Mey (1996). Murphy's Surfers Or: Where is the Green? Lure and Lore on the Internet. [REVIEW] AI and Society 10 (3-4):233-258.
    In this paper, we explore some characteristics of the Information Superhighway and the World Wide Web metaphors in the light of the current developments in information technology. We propose that these characteristics constitute a form of conceptual slippage (often in the form of ‘lexical leakage’), which helps us detect and predict the tacit impact that the currently available information delivery systems are having on human cognition. We argue that the particular language associated with these systems evolves as a direct result (...)
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  38. Carol C. Gould (2006). Global Democratic Transformation and the Internet. Social Philosophy Today 22:73-88.
    This paper begins with two cases pertaining to the internet in an effort to identify some of the difficult normative issues and some of the new directions in using the Internet to facilitate democratic participation, particularly in transnational contexts. Can the Internet be used in ways that advance democracy globally both within nation-states that lack it and in newly transnational ways? Can it contribute to strengthening not only democratic procedures of majority rule, periodic elections, and representation, but also more substantive (...)
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  39. Gordon Graham (1999). The Internet: A Philosophical Inquiry. Routledge.
    The Internet: A Philosophical Inquiry explores the tensions between the warnings of the Neo-Luddites and the bright optimism of the Technophiles, Graham offers the first concise and accessible exploration of the issues which arise as we enter further into the world of Cyberspace. This original and fascinating study takes us to the heart of questions that none of us can afford to ignore: how does the Internet affect our concepts of identity, moral anarchy, censorship, community, democracy, virtual reality and (...)
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  40. Dorit Günther (2005). Encountering Nietzsche on the Internet: The Conceptualization of an Online Information and Communication System Dealing with the Life and Work of Friedrich Nietzsche. Uvk, Universitätsverlag Konstanz.
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  41. R. I. J. Hackett (2006). Religion and the Internet. Diogenes 53 (3):67-76.
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  42. Ellen M. Harshman, James F. Gilsinan, James E. Fisher & Frederick C. Yeager (2005). Professional Ethics in a Virtual World: The Impact of the Internet on Traditional Notions of Professionalism. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 58 (1-3):227 - 236.
    Numerous articles in the popular press together with an examination of websites associated with the medical, legal, engineering, financial, and other professions leave no doubt that the role of professions has been impacted by the Internet. While offering the promise of the democratization of expertise – expertise made available to the public at convenient times and locations and at an affordable cost – the Internet is also driving a reexamination of the concept of professional identity and related claims of expertise (...)
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  43. Stephan Hartmann, The Sun, the Genom and the Internet by F. Dyson (Book Review).
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  44. Thomas K. Hazlet & Mary H. M. Bach (2001). The Internet, Confidentiality, and the Pharmacy.Coms. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 10 (2):157-160.
    The advent of the Internet has had a significant impact on the formation of an information-driven, rapid-paced society. The number of Internet users reached 50 million in only five years compared to 13 years for television and 38 years for radio. Consumer expectation for access, convenience, and speed has made the cyberspace superhighway a medium for knowledge exchange and for e-commerce. The Internet offers a wide variety of health services and products to healthcare professionals as well as to the public. (...)
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  45. Lawrence M. Hinman (2002). The Impact of the Internet on Our Moral Lives in Academia. Ethics and Information Technology 4 (1):31-35.
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  46. Wolfgang Hofkirchner (2007). A Critical Social Systems View of the Internet. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 37 (4):471-500.
    The article discusses principles that form part of evolutionary systems thinking in social sciences and humanities. It is argued that introducing the concept of self-organization relates agency and structures in a way that makes it possible to take up certain features of Critical Theory by which it can meet the demands for a critical social science. These principles are applied to the question of whether there is convergence or divergence in and by means of the Internet. It will be clarified (...)
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  47. Robert Holley (2006). The Ethics of Scholarly Research and the Internet: Issues of Publication, Privacy, and the Right to Speak. Journal of Information Ethics 15 (1):27-34.
  48. Ken'ichi Ikeda, Sean Richey & Holly Teresi (2013). Browsing Alone: The Differential Impact of Internet Platforms on Political Participation. Japanese Journal of Political Science 14 (3):305-319.
    We research the political impact of how users access the Internet. Recent research suggests that Internet usage may promote political participation. Internet usage is proposed to be beneficial because it increases activity in diverse politicized social networks and through greater access to information. Even though Internet usage may begin as a non-political activity, we outline several reasons to believe that it may spark later political participation. This impact, however, is likely to be non-existent in new forms of Internet browsing such (...)
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  49. George Johnson, On the Internet, Hysteria Over Heaven's Gate.
    FOR the techno-libertarians intent on keeping the abstract duchy called cyberspace the freest of all lands, the last few months have been a nightmare of bad vibrations rippling through what the electronic elite derisively calls the "old media.".
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  50. Michael Kalichman (2005). Use and Abuse of the Internet for Teaching Research Ethics. Science and Engineering Ethics 11 (3):341-345.
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