Search results for 'Dolly Chugh' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Dolly Chugh & Max H. Bazerman (2007). Bounded Awareness: What You Fail to See Can Hurt You. [REVIEW] Mind and Society 6 (1):1-18.score: 300.0
    ObjectiveWe argue that people often fail to perceive and process stimuli easily available to them. In other words, we challenge the tacit assumption that awareness is unbounded and provide evidence that humans regularly fail to see and use stimuli and information easily available to them. We call this phenomenon “bounded awareness” (Bazerman and Chugh in Frontiers of social psychology: negotiations, Psychology Press: College Park 2005). Findings We begin by first describing perceptual mental processes in which obvious information is missed—that (...)
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  2. Dolly Chugh, Max H. Bazerman & Mahzarin R. Banaji (2005). Bounded Ethicality as a Psychological Barrier to Recognizing Conflicts of Interest. In Don A. Moore (ed.), Conflicts of Interest: Challenges and Solutions in Business, Law, Medicine, and Public Policy. Cambridge University Press.score: 240.0
     
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  3. Madhu Chugh (2009). Executive Authority to Reform Health: Options and Limitations. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 37:20-37.score: 30.0
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  4. D. Chugh, M. H. Bazerman & D. DeMoss (2007). Cognitive Studies in Economics and Social Sciences. Mind and Society 6:1-18.score: 30.0
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  5. Miriam Dolly & Arancibia de Calmels (2004). El status de la filosoffa en la posciencia. Respuestas desde Josef Pieper. Sapientia 59 (216):289-295.score: 30.0
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  6. Miriam Dolly & Arancibia de Camels (2009). Nota sobre el conocimiento de sí en Leonardo polo: Un estudio Del hábito de sabiduría. Studia Poliana 11:201-209.score: 30.0
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  7. Tom Wilkie & Elizabeth Graham (1998). Power Without Responsibility: Media Portrayals of Dolly and Science. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 7 (2):150-159.score: 12.0
    The majority of adults in Britain cite the mass media as their main source of information about developments in science and technology. This alone makes it worth studying how the press covered the story of Dolly the cloned sheep. However, the media's reporting of Dolly revealed serious difficulties in the relationship of science to society. Although there were failures of journalistic accuracy and balance, these should not be allowed to obscure the deeper issues.
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  8. Arlene Judith Klotzko (1998). Voices From Roslin: The Creators of Dolly Discuss Science, Ethics, and Social Responsibility. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 7 (2):121-140.score: 12.0
    Dolly, as we all know, is a sheep. And a very remarkable sheep. Not because of what she is, but because of the mode by which she appeared in our midst. Dolly was cloned in a laboratory by a technique called nuclear transfer; she is virtually genetically identical to a sheep born six years before she was. And wewill never be the same again.
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  9. J. Harris (1997). "Goodbye Dolly?" The Ethics of Human Cloning. Journal of Medical Ethics 23 (6):353-360.score: 9.0
    The ethical implications of human clones have been much alluded to, but have seldom been examined with any rigour. This paper examines the possible uses and abuses of human cloning and draws out the principal ethical dimensions, both of what might be done and its meaning. The paper examines some of the major public and official responses to cloning by authorities such as President Clinton, the World Health Organisation, the European parliament, UNESCO, and others and reveals their inadequacies as foundations (...)
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  10. D. J. Galton & L. Doyal (1998). "Goodbye Dolly?" The Ethics of Human Cloning. Journal of Medical Ethics 24 (4):279-279.score: 9.0
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  11. Arlene Judith Klotzko (1998). Dolly, Cloning, and the Public Misunderstanding of Science: A Challenge for Us All. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 7 (2):115-116.score: 9.0
    It has become a commonplace to observe that the people of the world will soon be divided into two classesfor everyone else—how much worse it would be if we made a slight alteration in our description. How much worse it would be if the vast majority of people were possessed of too little information to allow them to make informed decisions about their own lives, health, and genetic inheritance. Unfortunately, this is the reality. And as scientific advances rocket far ahead (...)
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  12. Jane Maienschein (2001). On Cloning: Advocating History of Biology in the Public Interest. [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Biology 34 (3):423 - 432.score: 9.0
    Cloning -- the process of creating a cell, tissue line or even a complete organism from a single cell -- or the strands that led to the cloning of a mammal, Dolly, are not new. Yet the media coverage of Dolly's inception raised a range of reactions from fear or moral repulsion, to cautious optimism. The implications for controlling human reproduction were clearly in the forefront, though many issues about animals emerged as well. On topics of public interest (...)
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  13. C. Cameron (2005). In the World of Dolly, When Does a Human Embryo Acquire Respect? Journal of Medical Ethics 31 (4):215-220.score: 9.0
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  14. Donald M. Bruce (1997). Polly, Dolly, Megan and Morag. Techné: Research in Philosophy and Technology 3 (2):82-91.score: 9.0
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  15. L. Marangou (1975). Collection Dolly Goulandris, I : Bijoux En Or. Bulletin de Correspondance Hellénique 99 (1):365-378.score: 9.0
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  16. G. Bulfield, K. Campbell, R. James & I. Wilmut (1998). Voices From Roslin: The Creators of Dolly Discuss Science, Ethics, and Social Responsibility. Interview by Arlene Judith Klotzko. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics: Cq: The International Journal of Healthcare Ethics Committees 7 (2):121.score: 9.0
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  17. J. F. Catherwood (2004). Crafting a Cloning Policy: From Dolly to Stem Cells. Journal of Medical Ethics 30 (4):424-424.score: 9.0
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  18. Scott Gilbert (2002). Dolly on the Road to Polly. Bioscience 52 (9):851.score: 9.0
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  19. Robin Harwood (1997). Hello Dolly, Goodbye Death? The Philosophers' Magazine 1:12-13.score: 9.0
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  20. Evelyn Fox Keller & Jeremy Ahouse (1997). Writing and Reading About Dolly. Bioessays 19 (8):740-742.score: 9.0
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  21. José Antonio Abrisqueta Zarrabe (2000). De la oveja Dolly a las «células madre». Verdad y Vida 58 (228):355-368.score: 9.0
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  22. C. Stanton (2005). The Moral Status of the Embryo Post-Dolly. Journal of Medical Ethics 31 (4):221-225.score: 9.0
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  23. Viviana Daloiso (2009). Dolly E Il Vaso di Pandora: Per Un'etica Della Ricerca Scientifica. Aracne.score: 9.0
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  24. Richard Dawkins, Dolly and the Cloth-Heads.score: 9.0
    What has intrigued me is the process by which invited contributors to the broadcast debates on such delicate matters are chosen. Some of..
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  25. Hannah Farrimond (2009). A Sheep in Sheep's Clothing: Mixing It Up, Dolly-Style. [REVIEW] Metascience 18 (1):99-102.score: 9.0
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  26. Sarah Franklin (2002). Dolly's Body: Gender, Genetics and the New Genetic Capital'. Filozofski Vestnik 23 (2):119-136.score: 9.0
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  27. J. D. Klotzko (1997). The Debate About Dolly. Bioethics 11 (5):427-438.score: 9.0
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  28. Clare Palmer (1997). Dolly: A New Form of Transgenic Breedwealth. Environmental Values 6 (4):427-437.score: 9.0
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  29. Alan Petersen (2002). Replicating Our Bodies, Losing Our Selves: News Media Portrayals of Human Cloning in the Wake of Dolly. Body and Society 8 (4):71-90.score: 9.0
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  30. Roland Étienne (1975). Collection Dolly Goulandris, II : Stèle Funéraire Attique. Bulletin de Correspondance Hellénique 99 (1):379-384.score: 9.0
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  31. Mohammed Ghaly (2010). Human Cloning Through the Eyes of Muslim Scholars: The New Phenomenon of the Islamic International Religioscientific Institutions. Zygon 45 (1):7-35.score: 3.0
    In the wake of the February 1997 announcement that Dolly the sheep had been cloned, Muslim religious scholars together with Muslim scientists held two conferences to discuss cloning from an Islamic perspective. They were organized by two influential Islamic international religioscientific institutions: the Islamic Organization of Medical Sciences (IOMS) and the International Islamic Fiqh Academy (IIFA). Both institutions comprise a large number of prominent religious scholars and well-known scientists who participated in the discussions at the conferences. This article gives (...)
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  32. C. F. Gethmann & F. Thiele (2001). Moral Arguments Against the Cloning of Humans. Poiesis and Praxis 1 (1):35-46.score: 3.0
    Since the cloned sheep Dolly was born, reproductive cloning of humans (i.e. the cloning of complete human individuals) has seemed to be – at least in principle – achievable. The technical possibility of reproductive cloning leaves the question unanswered of whether the actual production of a clone would be morally acceptable. Considering several arguments against reproductive cloning – which claim that the moral status of a cloned individual and its clone respectively renders it morally objectionable to carry out cloning (...)
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  33. Richard Hanley (1999). A Wolf in Sheep's Cloning? Monash Bioethics Review 18:59-62.score: 3.0
    Cloning scares the hell out of people, because the idea of cloning people scares the hell out of people. Some of this fear is well-founded. Like any new reproductive technology, the cloning of entire human organisms can be put to good or bad effect, for good or bad reasons. But much of the fear is not well-founded. Before you could say “Hello, Dolly,” the U.S. administration moved to ban federal funding of human cloning research; and there is considerable support (...)
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  34. John Harris (1998). Cloning and Human Dignity. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 7 (2):163-167.score: 3.0
    The panic occasioned by the birth of Dolly sent international and national bodies and their representatives scurrying for principles with which to allay imagined public anxiety. It is instructive to note that principles are things of which such people and bodies so often seem to be bereft. The search for appropriate principles turned out to be difficult since so many aspects of the Dolly case were unprecedented. In the end, some fascinating examples of more or less plausible candidates (...)
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  35. Arlene Judith Klotzko (2004). A Clone of Your Own?: The Science and Ethics of Cloning. Oxford University Press.score: 3.0
    Someday soon (if it hasn't happened in secret already), a human will be cloned, and mankind will embark on a scientific and moral journey whose destination cannot be foretold. In Copycats: The Science and Ethics of Cloning, Arlene Judith Klotzko describes the new world of possibilities that can be glimpsed over the horizon. In a lucid and engaging narrative, she explains that the technology to create clones of living beings already exists, inaugurated in 1996 by Dolly the sheep, the (...)
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  36. Renée C. Fox (2008). Observing Bioethics. Oxford University Press.score: 3.0
    The coming of bioethics -- The coming of bioethicists -- "Choices on our conscience": the inauguration of the Kennedy Institute of Education -- "Hello, Dolly": bioethics in the media -- Celebrating bioethics and bioethicists -- Thinking socially and culturally in bioethics -- Reminiscences of observing participants -- Bioethics circles the globe -- Bioethics in France -- The development of bioethics in the Islamic Republic of Pakistan -- The coming of the culture wars to American bioethics.
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  37. R. Cole-Turner (1999). Cloning Humans From the Perspective of the Christian Churches. Science and Engineering Ethics 5 (1):33-46.score: 3.0
    The announcement of the birth of Dolly the cloned sheep evoked widespread response from the Christian Churches. These responses are identified, organized thematically, and discussed critically. The churches have viewed reproductive human cloning either with unqualified opposition or with grave suspicion. Some statements have discussed animal cloning, generally granting limited approval, and nonreproductive human cloning, either in opposition or expressing an openness to entertain specific proposals as the technology develops.
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  38. Denis Dutton (1974). To Understand It on its Own Terms. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 35 (2):246-256.score: 3.0
    We commonly hear it said that a work of art must be understood “on its own terms,” and that phrase is used in other contexts as well; people, especially people very different from ourselves, are said to have to be understood on their own terms. But what is the meaning of the expression “on its/their own terms?” Note that we do not say of every possible object of understanding that it must be understood on its own terms. The statement, “Chemistry (...)
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  39. Olivia Harvey (2011). Negotiating Meanings About Embryos in Australia From Potential Humans to Prohibited Substances. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 54 (3):354-366.score: 3.0
    In Australia, the twin discoveries that resulted in Dolly the Sheep and the isolation of human embryonic stem cells in the 1990s prompted the then Minister for Health to request that the Australian Health Ethics Committee (AHEC) examine the issue of cloning and stem-cell science more closely. It is the AHEC’s job to report—in an ad hoc manner at the Minister’s request—on “any issues deemed to be pertinent to the Australian community.” Cloning and stem-cell science were big news worldwide, (...)
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  40. Lee M. Silver (1998). Cloning, Ethics, and Religion. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 7 (2):168-172.score: 3.0
    On Sunday morning, 23 February 1997, the world awoke to a technological advance that shook the foundations of biology and philosophy. On that day, we were introduced to Dolly, a 6-month-old lamb that had been cloned directly from a single cell taken from the breast tissue of an adult donor. Perhaps more astonished by this accomplishment than any of their neighbors were the scientists who actually worked in the field of mammalian genetics and embryology. Outside the lab where the (...)
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  41. Dorothy Nelkin & M. Susan Lindee (1998). Cloning in the Popular Imagination. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 7 (2):145-149.score: 3.0
    Dolly is a lamb that was cloned by Dr. Ian Wilmut, a Scottish embryologist. But she is also a Rorschach test. The public response to the production of a lamb by cloning a cultured cell line reflects the futuristic fantasies and Frankenstein fears that have more broadly surrounded research in genetics and especially genetic engineering. Cloning was a term originally applied to a botanical technique of asexual reproduction. But following early experiments in the manipulation of the hereditary and reproductive (...)
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  42. Lori B. Andrews (1998). Mom, Dad, Clone: Implications for Reproductive Privacy. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 7 (2):176-186.score: 3.0
    On 5 July 1996 a sheep named Dolly was born in Scotland, the result of the transfer of the nucleus of an adult mammary tissue cell to the enucleated egg cell of an unrelated sheep, and gestation in a third, surrogate mother sheep. Although for the past ten years scientists have routinely cloned sheep and cows from embryo cells, this was the first cloning experiment that apparently succeeded using the nucleus of an adult cell.
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  43. Laurentiu Staicu (2012). Human Cloning and the Myth of Disenchantment. Journal for the Study of Religions and Ideologies 11 (31):148-169.score: 3.0
    This study has a twofold objective: firstly, it aims to examine the main types of argument that have been formulated against human cloning, to identify their presuppositions and to evaluate their strength; secondly, it aims to argue that the most important objections against human cloning are philosophical and religious, in particular the objection that human cloning represents a radical form of disenchantment or an abuse of rationality. The birth of a cloned mammal, a sheep named Dolly, which was announced (...)
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  44. Benjamin M. Cole & Preeta M. Banerjee (2013). Morally Contentious Technology-Field Intersections: The Case of Biotechnology in the United States. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 115 (3):555-574.score: 3.0
    Technologies can be not only contentious—overthrowing existing ways of doing things—but also morally contentious—forcing deep reflection on personal values and societal norms. This article investigates that what may impede the acceptance of a technology and/or the development of the field that supports or exploits it, the lines between which often become blurred in the face of morally contentious content. Using a unique dataset with historically important timing—the United States Biotechnology Study fielded just 9 months after the public announcement of the (...)
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  45. Dolly Jørgensen (2013). Reintroduction and De-Extinction. Bioscience 63 (9).score: 3.0
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  46. Mary Warnock (1998). The Regulation of Technology. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 7 (2):173-175.score: 3.0
    Everybody recognizes that most of the problems in medical ethics arise, these days, from innovations in medical technology. We would not have had to lay down laws or ethical guidelines about assisted reproduction had it not been for the new technology of in vitro fertilization, which produced the first IVF baby in 1978. We would not be currently anxious about the ethics of possible human cloning, had it not been for the production in Edinburgh of Dolly, the lamb whose (...)
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  47. Marjolein Lugtenberg, Jako S. Burgers, Dolly Han & Gert P. Westert (forthcoming). General Practitioners' Preferences for Interventions to Improve Guideline Adherence. Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice:n/a-n/a.score: 3.0
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  48. Luz Marina Barreto (1998). Reflexiones éticas sobre clonación. Anales Del Seminario de Historia de la Filosofía 15:131.score: 3.0
    ¿Por qué hay que suscribir tratados que prohiban la clonación de individuos humanos? Las implicaciones de la reciente clonación de Dolly y las posibilidades técnicamente abiertas a la clonación de humanos requiere que reflexionemos acerca de lo que estaría mal si la humanidad, ahora en un futuro que ya no esta más lejos de nuestro alcance, comienza a clonar individuos humanos. En primer lugar, examino y explico en que consiste una clonación a partir de células somáticas. En segundo lugar, (...)
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  49. Alexander Morgan Capron (1997). Inside the Beltway Again: A Sheep of a Different Feather. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 7 (2):171-179.score: 3.0
    : The appearance of a sheep named Dolly, the first clone of an adult mammal, dramatically affected the agenda, pace of work, and visibility of the National Bioethics Advisory Commission. The Commission's approach to its task and some of the issues it considered in responding to President Clinton's request for review and recommendations within 90 days are described.
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  50. Fuat S. Oduncu (2001). Klonierung von Menschen – Biologisch-Technische Grundlagen, Ethisch-Rechtliche Bewertung. Ethik in der Medizin 13 (1-2):111-126.score: 3.0
    Definition of the problem: Recently, ”Dolly” has been confirmed by cloning several other mammals. In January 1999 it was even reported that Korean researchers first of all had cloned the first human embryo. In the following article some basic biological and technical aspects of modern cloning strategies, such as embryo splitting and nuclear transplantation, will be described. Subsequently, a short critical analysis will discuss the ethical problem of cloning human beings. Since the German Embryo Protection Act from January 1991 (...)
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