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David Koepsell [15]David R. Koepsell [6]
  1. David Koepsell & Barry Smith (2014). Beyond Paper. The Monist 7 (2):222–235.
    The authors outline the way in which documents as social objects have evolved from their earliest forms to the electronic documents of the present day. They note that while certain features have remained consistent, processes regarding document authentication are seriously complicated by the easy reproducibility of digital entities. The authors argue that electronic documents also raise significant questions concerning the theory of ‘documentality’ advanced by Maurizio Ferraris, especially given the fact that interactive documents seem blur the distinctions between the static (...)
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  2. David Koepsell (2013). Copyright Genes, Embryos. In Arthur L. Caplan & Robert Arp (eds.), Contemporary Debates in Bioethics. John Wiley & Sons. 25--152.
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  3. David Koepsell (2013). Respect My Religiositah! In Robert Arp & Kevin S. Decker (eds.), The Ultimate South Park and Philosophy: Respect My Philosophah! Wiley-Blackwell.
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  4. David Koepsell (2013). Review of Interfaces on Trial 2.0. [REVIEW] Studies in Ethics, Law, and Technology 7 (1).
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  5. David Koepsell (2013). Reply to Sung. In Arthur L. Caplan & Robert Arp (eds.), Contemporary Debates in Bioethics. John Wiley & Sons. 25--164.
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  6. David R. Koepsell & Robert Arp (eds.) (2012). Breaking Bad and Philosophy. Open Court.
    The hit television drama Breaking Bad is discussed by professional thinkers who compare the major themes of the show with philosophical concepts and answer questions about injustice, retaliation and the potential of everyone to become a ...
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  7. David Koepsell (2011). Back to Basics: How Technology and the Open Source Movement Can Save Science. Social Epistemology 24 (3):181-190.
  8. David Koepsell (2011). Things in Themselves. Journal of Information Ethics 20 (1):12-27.
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  9. David Koepsell (2010). Authorship and Artefacts. The Monist 93 (3):481-492.
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  10. David Koepsell (2010). On Genies and Bottles: Scientists' Moral Responsibility and Dangerous Technology R&D. Science and Engineering Ethics 16 (1):119-133.
    The age-old maxim of scientists whose work has resulted in deadly or dangerous technologies is: scientists are not to blame, but rather technologists and politicians must be morally culpable for the uses of science. As new technologies threaten not just populations but species and biospheres, scientists should reassess their moral culpability when researching fields whose impact may be catastrophic. Looking at real-world examples such as smallpox research and the Australian “mousepox trick”, and considering fictional or future technologies like Kurt Vonnegut’s (...)
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  11. David Koepsell (2010). Peter Hare and the Problem of Evil. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 46 (1):53-59.
    Peter Hare and Edward Madden's collaborative book Evil and the Concept of God (968) has become a staple in literature about the problem of evil and remains frequently cited by supporters and critics alike. The major concepts of the work arose out of earlier papers in which they first began to formulate their arguments about the problem of evil. Their article "Evil and Unlimited Power" embodies many of their arguments against quasi-theist attempts to resolve the problem of evil.1 Assembled from (...)
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  12. David Koepsell (2009). Let's Get Small: An Introduction to Transitional Issues in Nanotech and Intellectual Property. [REVIEW] Nanoethics 3 (2):157-166.
    Much of the discussion regarding nanotechnology centers around perceived and prosphesied harms and risks. While there are real risks that could emerge from futuristic nanotechnology, there are other current risks involved with its development, not involving physical harms, that could prevent its full promise from being realized. Transitional forms of the technology, involving “microfab,” or localized, sometimes desk-top, manufacture, pose a good opportunity for case study. How can we develop legal and regulatory institutions, specifically centered around the problems of intellectual (...)
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  13. David Koepsell, Robert Arp, Jennifer Fostel & Barry Smith (2009). Creating a Controlled Vocabulary for the Ethics of Human Research: Towards a Biomedical Ethics Ontology. Journal of Empirical Research on Human Research Ethics 4 (1):43-58.
    Ontologies describe reality in specific domains in ways that can bridge various disciplines and languages. They allow easier access and integration of information that is collected by different groups. Ontologies are currently used in the biomedical sciences, geography, and law. A Biomedical Ethics Ontology would benefit members of ethics committees who deal with protocols and consent forms spanning numerous fields of inquiry. There already exists the Ontology for Biomedical Investigations (OBI); the proposed BMEO would interoperate with OBI, creating a powerful (...)
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  14. David Koepsell (2008). Gaius Baltar and the Transhuman Temptation. In Jason T. Eberl (ed.), Battlestar Galactica and Philosophy: Knowledge Here Begins Out There. Wiley-Blackwell. 241--252.
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  15. David Koepsell (2007). Individual and Collective Rights in Genomic Data: Preliminary Questions. Journal of Evolution and Technology 16 (1):151.
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  16. David R. Koepsell (2007). Ethics and Ontology: A New Synthesis. [REVIEW] Metaphysica 8 (2):123-130.
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  17. David R. Koepsell (2007). Carl Menger and Exact Theory in the Social Sciences. In Paul Kurtz & David R. Koepsell (eds.), Science and Ethics: Can Science Help Us Make Wise Moral Judgments? Prometheus Books. 332.
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  18. Paul Kurtz & David R. Koepsell (eds.) (2007). Science and Ethics: Can Science Help Us Make Wise Moral Judgments? Prometheus Books.
  19. David R. Koepsell (2000). An Emerging Ontology of Jurisdiction in Cyberspace. Ethics and Information Technology 2 (2):99-104.
    The emergence of the new information economy hascomplicated jurisdictional issues in commerce andcrime. Many of these difficulties are simplyextensions of problems that arose due to other media.Telephones and fax machines had already complicatedjurists'' determinations of applicable laws. Evenbefore the Internet, contracts were often negotiatedwithout any face-to-face contact – entirely bytelephone and fax. Where is such a contractnegotiated? The answer to this question is critical toany litigation that may arise over such contracts. Thelaws of contract are often quite different from onejurisdiction (...)
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  20. David Koepsell (1997). Peter Ludlow, Ed., High Noon on the Electronic Frontier: Conceptual Issues in Cyberspace. [REVIEW] Minds and Machines 7 (3):468-471.