Search results for 'Information technology Philosophy' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Gang Liu (2007). Philosophy of Information and Foundation for the Future Chinese Philosophy of Science and Technology. Frontiers of Philosophy in China 2 (1):95-114.score: 657.0
    The research programme of the philosophy of information (PI) proposed in 2002 made it an independent area or discipline in philosophical research. The scientific concept of ‘information’ is formally accepted in philosophical inquiry. Hence a new and tool-driven philosophical discipline of PI with its interdisciplinary nature has been established. Philosophy of information is an ‘orientative’ rather than ‘cognitive’ philosophy. When PI is under consideration in the history of Western philosophy, it can be regarded (...)
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  2. Liu Gang (2007). Philosophy of Information and Foundation for the Future Chinese Philosophy of Science and Technology. Frontiers of Philosophy in China 2 (1):95-114.score: 588.0
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  3. Carl Mitcham & Alois Huning (eds.) (1985). Philosophy and Technology II: Information Technology and Computers in Theory and Practice. Reidel.score: 522.0
    INTRODUCTION: INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY AND COMPUTERS AS THEMES IN THE PHILOSOPHY OF TECHNOLOGY Philosophical interest in computers and information technology ...
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  4. Wendy J. Gordon (2008). Moral Philosophy, Information Technology, and Copyright: The Grokster Case. In M. J. van den Joven & J. Weckert (eds.), Information Technology and Moral Philosophy. Cambridge University Press. 270.score: 522.0
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  5. Keith W. Miller & Bethany J. Spielman (2008). Review of Information Technology and Moral Philosophy. [REVIEW] Studies in Ethics, Law, and Technology 2 (3).score: 444.0
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  6. H. Beck (1986). Bio-Social Cybernetic Determination, or Responsible Freedom? In Philosophy and Technology II. Information Technology and Computers in Theory and Practice. Boston Studies in the Philosophy of Science 90:85-95.score: 444.0
     
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  7. F. Dretske (1986). Minds, Machines and Meaning in Philosophy and Technology II. Information Technology and Computers in Theory and Practice. Boston Studies in the Philosophy of Science 90:97-109.score: 444.0
     
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  8. Pa Heelan (1986). Machine Perception in Philosophy and Technology II. Information Technology and Computers in Theory and Practice. Boston Studies in the Philosophy of Science 90:131-156.score: 444.0
     
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  9. J. Margolis (1986). Information, Artificial, Intelligence, and the Praxical in Philosophy and Technology II. Information Technology and Computers in Theory and Practice. Boston Studies in the Philosophy of Science 90:171-186.score: 444.0
     
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  10. Carl Mitcham (2010). Philosophy of Information Technology. In Craig Hanks (ed.), Technology and Values: Essential Readings. Wiley-Blackwell.score: 444.0
  11. S. Strijbos & Andrew Basden (eds.) (2006). In Search of an Integrative Vision for Technology: Interdisciplinary Studies in Information Systems. Springer.score: 441.0
    In Search Of An Integrative Vision For Technology will stimulate its readers to consider the 'whole story that is information systems' within the context of an integrative vision of technology. It integrates disparate areas of debate and research while appreciating the contribution that philosophy can make to such thinking. It is deliberately broad in coverage, and designed to provide useful pointers so that researchers, students, practitioners, and developers can easily apply each point as needed. "Human issues (...)
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  12. Laurinda B. Harman (2008). Review of Jeroen Van den Hoven, John Weckert (Eds.), Information Technology and Moral Philosophy. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2008 (10).score: 435.0
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  13. M. J. van den Joven & J. Weckert (eds.) (2008). Information Technology and Moral Philosophy. Cambridge University Press.score: 435.0
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  14. Patrick Allo (2010). Putting Information First: Luciano Floridi and the Philosophy of Information. Metaphilosophy 41 (3):247-254.score: 396.0
    Abstract: The core aim of this special issue is to present the philosophy of information as a way of doing philosophy, to focus on the contributions of Luciano Floridi to that area, and most important, to stimulate the debate on the most distinctive and controversial views he has defended in that context. This introduction contains a description of the philosophy of information, a discussion of two common misconceptions about the scope and the ambition of the (...)
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  15. Gordana Dodig-Crnkovic (2003). Shifting the Paradigm of Philosophy of Science: Philosophy of Information and a New Renaissance. [REVIEW] Minds and Machines 13 (4):521-536.score: 390.0
    Computing is changing the traditional field of Philosophy of Science in a very profound way. First as a methodological tool, computing makes possible ``experimental Philosophy'' which is able to provide practical tests for different philosophical ideas. At the same time the ideal object of investigation of the Philosophy of Science is changing. For a long period of time the ideal science was Physics (e.g., Popper, Carnap, Kuhn, and Chalmers). Now the focus is shifting to the field of (...)
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  16. Luciano Floridi (2002). What is the Philosophy of Information? In James Moor & Terrell Ward Bynum (eds.), Cyberphilosophy: The Intersection of Philosophy and Computing. Blackwell Pub.. 123-145.score: 363.0
  17. Herbert Hrachovec & Alois Pichler (eds.) (2008). Philosophy of the Information Society: Proceedings of the 30. International Ludwig Wittgenstein Symposium, Kirchberg Am Wechsel, Austria 2007. [S.L.] ;Distributed in North and South America by Transaction Publishers.score: 363.0
    Section: Philosophy of the Internet – Philosophie des Internets Science of Recording MAURIZIO FERRARIS, TURIN 109 Weltkommunikation und World Brain. ...
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  18. Herbert Hrachovec, Alois Pichler & Joseph Wang (eds.) (2007). Philosophy of the Information Society: Papers of the 30th International Wittgenstein Symposium, August 5-11, 2007, Kirchberg Am Wechsel / Editors, Herbert Hrachovec, Alois Pichler, Joseph Wang. = Philosophie der Informationsgesellschaft: Beiträge des 30. Internationalen Wittgenstein Symposiums, 5.-11. August 2007, Kirchberg Am Wechsel. [REVIEW] Austrian Ludwig Wittgenstein Society.score: 354.0
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  19. Herbert Hrachovec & Alois Pichler (eds.) (2008). Philosophy of the Information Society: Proceedings of the 30. [S.L.] ;Distributed in North and South America by Transaction Publishers.score: 354.0
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  20. Herbert Hrachovec, Alois Pichler & Joseph Wang (eds.) (2007). Philosophy of the Information Society: Papers of the 30th International Wittgenstein Symposium, August 5-11, 2007, Kirchberg Am Wechsel / Editors, Herbert Hrachovec, Alois Pichler, Joseph Wang. [REVIEW] Austrian Ludwig Wittgenstein Society.score: 354.0
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  21. Fredrik Svenaeus (2013). The Relevance of Heidegger's Philosophy of Technology for Biomedical Ethics. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 34 (1):1-15.score: 339.0
    Heidegger’s thoughts on modern technology have received much attention in many disciplines and fields, but, with a few exceptions, the influence has been sparse in biomedical ethics. The reason for this might be that Heidegger’s position has been misinterpreted as being generally hostile towards modern science and technology, and the fact that Heidegger himself never subjected medical technologies to scrutiny but was concerned rather with industrial technology and information technology. In this paper, Heidegger’s philosophy (...)
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  22. Mark Coeckelbergh (2013). E-Care as Craftsmanship: Virtuous Work, Skilled Engagement, and Information Technology in Health Care. [REVIEW] Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 16 (4):807-816.score: 339.0
    Contemporary health care relies on electronic devices. These technologies are not ethically neutral but change the practice of care. In light of Sennett’s work and that of other thinkers (Dewey, Dreyfus, Borgmann) one worry is that “e-care”—care by means of new information and communication technologies—does not promote skilful and careful engagement with patients and hence is neither conducive to the quality of care nor to the virtues of the care worker. Attending to the kinds of knowledge involved in care (...)
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  23. Courtney Lynd Daigle (2014). Incorporating the Philosophy of Technology Into Animal Welfare Assessment. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 27 (4):633-647.score: 333.0
    Changes in attitudes towards how animals are housed in agriculture are currently under question in the public eye—particularly for laying hens. Many arguments from the rights and utilitarian viewpoints have been made for changing environmental conditions and managerial practices for animals in an effort to respect the interests of the animal and better their welfare. Yet, these arguments have been based upon belief systems that were developed from information that can be collected by human perception only. Technological advancements can (...)
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  24. Charles Ess (2008). Luciano Floridi's Philosophy of Information and Information Ethics: Critical Reflections and the State of the Art. [REVIEW] Ethics and Information Technology 10 (2-3):89-96.score: 330.0
    I describe the emergence of Floridi’s philosophy of information (PI) and information ethics (IE) against the larger backdrop of Information and Computer Ethics (ICE). Among their many strengths, PI and IE offer promising metaphysical and ethical frameworks for a global ICE that holds together globally shared norms with the irreducible differences that define local cultural and ethical traditions. I then review the major defenses and critiques of PI and IE offered by contributors to this special issue, (...)
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  25. Luciano Floridi (2010). The Philosophy of Information as a Conceptual Framework. Knowledge, Technology and Policy 23 (1):1-31.score: 327.0
    The article contains the replies to the collection of contributions discussing my research on the philosophy of information.
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  26. Jean-Gabriel Ganascia (2010). Epistemology of AI Revisited in the Light of the Philosophy of Information. Knowledge, Technology and Policy 23 (1-2):57-73.score: 297.0
    Artificial intelligence has often been seen as an attempt to reduce the natural mind to informational processes and, consequently, to naturalize philosophy. The many criticisms that were addressed to the so-called “old-fashioned AI” do not concern this attempt itself, but the methods it used, especially the reduction of the mind to a symbolic level of abstraction, which has often appeared to be inadequate to capture the richness of our mental activity. As a consequence, there were many efforts to evacuate (...)
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  27. Dag Elgesem (2008). Information Technology Research Ethics. In M. J. van den Joven & J. Weckert (eds.), Information Technology and Moral Philosophy. Cambridge University Press. 354.score: 297.0
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  28. Steve Matthews (2008). Identity and Information Technology. In Jeroen den Hoven John Weckervant (ed.), Moral Philosophy and Information Technology. Cambridge University Press. 142.score: 297.0
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  29. Jeroen Van Den Hoven (2008). Information Technology, Privacy, and the Protection of Personal Data. In M. J. van den Joven & J. Weckert (eds.), Information Technology and Moral Philosophy. Cambridge University Press.score: 297.0
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  30. A. Wolf (1935/1999). A History of Science, Technology, and Philosophy in the 16th, 17th, and 18th Centuries. Thoemmes Press.score: 288.0
    Wolf's study represents an incredible work of scholarship. A full and detailed account of three centuries of innovation, these two volumes provide a complete portrait of the foundations of modern science and philosophy. Tracing the origins and development of the achievements of the modern age, it is the story of the birth and growth of the modern mind. A thoroughly comprehensive sourcebook, it deals with all the important developments in science and many of the innovations in the social sciences, (...)
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  31. Alana Maurushat (2008). The Benevolent Health Worm : Comparing Western Human Rights-Based Ethics and Confucian Duty-Based Moral Philosophy. [REVIEW] Ethics and Information Technology 10 (1):11-25.score: 285.0
    Censorship in the area of public health has become increasingly important in many parts of the world for a number of reasons. Groups with vested interest in public health policy are motivated to censor material. As governments, corporations, and organizations champion competing visions of public health issues, the more incentive there may be to censor. This is true in a number of circumstances: curtailing access to information regarding the health and welfare of soldiers in the Kuwait and Iraq wars, (...)
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  32. Seumas Miller (2008). Collective Responsibility and Information and Communication Technology. In M. J. van den Joven & J. Weckert (eds.), Information Technology and Moral Philosophy. Cambridge University Press. 226.score: 267.0
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  33. Daniel Fallman (2010). A Different Way of Seeing: Albert Borgmann's Philosophy of Technology and Human–Computer Interaction. [REVIEW] AI and Society 25 (1):53-60.score: 263.0
    Traditional human–computer interaction (HCI) allowed researchers and practitioners to share and rely on the ‘five E’s’ of usability, the principle that interactive systems should be designed to be effective, efficient, engaging, error tolerant, and easy to learn. A recent trend in HCI, however, is that academic researchers as well as practitioners are becoming increasingly interested in user experiences, i.e., understanding and designing for relationships between users and artifacts that are for instance affective, engaging, fun, playable, sociable, creative, involving, meaningful, exciting, (...)
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  34. Marvin Croy (1997). An Incrementalist View of Proposed Uses of Information Technology in Higher Education. Philosophy in the Contemporary World 4 (1/2):1-9.score: 261.0
    A number of national educational organizations and individual authors have called for the use of information technology to radically reform higher education. Several projections of how this reformation will unfold are presented here. Three different approaches to critically assessing these projections are considered in this article, two briefly and one in more detail. Brief consideration is given to an approach based on educational values and to an approach based on cost/benefit analysis. After some discussion of the strengths and (...)
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  35. J. E. Tiles (1990). Information Technology From Homer to Dendral. International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 4 (2):205 – 220.score: 261.0
    Abstract To understand the impact which the newly self?conscious technology of information is likely to have, and to develop that technology effectively, it is necessary to appreciate two previous revolutions in information technology, those which followed the introductions of writing and of printing. Understanding the role which these technologies have in our intellectual lives may help to avoid the misconceptions which are generated by the temptation to think of the instruments of communication as having a (...)
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  36. Robin S. Dillon (2010). Respect for Persons, Identity, and Information Technology. Ethics and Information Technology 12 (1):17-28.score: 252.0
    There is surprisingly little attention in Information Technology ethics to respect for persons, either as an ethical issue or as a core value of IT ethics or as a conceptual tool for discussing ethical issues of IT. In this, IT ethics is very different from another field of applied ethics, bioethics, where respect is a core value and conceptual tool. This paper argues that there is value in thinking about ethical issues related to information technologies, especially, though (...)
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  37. Martin Brigham & Lucas D. Introna (2007). Invoking Politics and Ethics in the Design of Information Technology: Undesigning the Design. [REVIEW] Ethics and Information Technology 9 (1):1-10.score: 252.0
    It is a truism that the design and deployment of information and communication technologies is vital to everyday life, the conduct of work and to social order. But how are individual, organisational and societal choices made? What might it mean to invoke a politics and an ethics of information technology design and use? This editorial paper situates these questions within the trajectory of preoccupations and approaches to the design and deployment of information technology since computerisation (...)
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  38. Mark Coeckelbergh (2013). Drones, Information Technology, and Distance: Mapping the Moral Epistemology of Remote Fighting. [REVIEW] Ethics and Information Technology 15 (2):87-98.score: 252.0
    Ethical reflection on drone fighting suggests that this practice does not only create physical distance, but also moral distance: far removed from one’s opponent, it becomes easier to kill. This paper discusses this thesis, frames it as a moral-epistemological problem, and explores the role of information technology in bridging and creating distance. Inspired by a broad range of conceptual and empirical resources including ethics of robotics, psychology, phenomenology, and media reports, it is first argued that drone fighting, like (...)
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  39. Kirsten Martin (2012). Information Technology and Privacy: Conceptual Muddles or Privacy Vacuums? [REVIEW] Ethics and Information Technology 14 (4):267-284.score: 252.0
    Within a given conversation or information exchange, do privacy expectations change based on the technology used? Firms regularly require users, customers, and employees to shift existing relationships onto new information technology, yet little is known as about how technology impacts established privacy expectations and norms. Coworkers are asked to use new information technology, users of gmail are asked to use GoogleBuzz, patients and doctors are asked to record health records online, etc. Understanding how (...)
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  40. Akhlaque Haque (2003). Information Technology, GIS and Democraticvalues: Ethical Implications for ITprofessionals in Public Service. [REVIEW] Ethics and Information Technology 5 (1):39-48.score: 249.3
    Information technologies (IT) play a criticalrole in transforming public administration andredefining the role of bureaucracy in ademocratic society. New applications of ITbring great promises for government, but at thesame time raise concerns about administrativepower and its abuse. Using GeographicInformation Systems (GIS) as the centralexample, this paper provides the philosophicalunderpinnings of the role of technology anddiscusses the importance of an ethicaldiscourse in IT for public serviceprofessionals. Such ethical discourse must bebased on upholding the democratic values andpreserving the institutional integrity (...)
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  41. Christopher Mole (2011). Nineteen Fifty Eight: Information Technology and the Reconceptualization of Creativity. The Cambridge Quarterly 40 (4):301-327.score: 246.0
    Nineteen fifty-eight was an extraordinary year for cultural innovation, especially in English literature. It was also a year in which several boldly revisionary positions were first articulated in analytic philosophy. And it was a crucial year for the establishment of structural linguistics, of structuralist anthropology, and of cognitive psychology. Taken together these developments had a radical effect on our conceptions of individual creativity and of the inheritance of tradition. The present essay attempts to illuminate the relationships among these developments, (...)
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  42. Luciano Floridi (2012). Information Technology. In Jan Kyrre Berg Olsen Friis, Stig Andur Pedersen & Vincent F. Hendricks (eds.), A Companion to the Philosophy of Technology. Wiley-Blackwell.score: 246.0
     
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  43. Larry Stapleton (2013). Zarathustra and Beyond: Exploring Culture and Values Online. [REVIEW] AI and Society 28 (1):95-105.score: 243.0
    Illusions of control and fantasies of power are important themes in human history and culture. The first objective of this paper is to explore Zarathustran fantasies in the information society, and our dreams of God-like control and mastery over ourselves and the Universe. This paper does not try to be faithful to Nietzschean philosophical concepts of Zarathustra, but instead explore cultural themes, which can be related to a mythology of God-like control and omniscient perception. It draws together strands from (...)
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  44. John R. Josephson & Susan G. Josephson (eds.) (1994). Abductive Inference: Computation, Philosophy, Technology. Cambridge University Press.score: 231.0
    In informal terms, abductive reasoning involves inferring the best or most plausible explanation from a given set of facts or data. It is a common occurrence in everyday life and crops up in such diverse places as medical diagnosis, scientific theory formation, accident investigation, language understanding, and jury deliberation. In recent years, it has become a popular and fruitful topic in artificial intelligence research. This volume breaks new ground in the scientific, philosophical, and technological study of abduction. It presents new (...)
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  45. David M. Levy (2007). No Time to Think: Reflections on Information Technology and Contemplative Scholarship. [REVIEW] Ethics and Information Technology 9 (4):237-249.score: 224.0
    This paper argues that the accelerating pace of life is reducing the time for thoughtful reflection, and in particular for contemplative scholarship, within the academy. It notes that the loss of time to think is occurring at exactly the moment when scholars, educators, and students have gained access to digital tools of great value to scholarship. It goes on to explore how and why both of these facts might be true, what it says about the nature of scholarship, and what (...)
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  46. Vincent J. Calluzzo & Charles J. Cante (2004). Ethics in Information Technology and Software Use. Journal of Business Ethics 51 (3):301-312.score: 224.0
    The emerging concern about software piracy and illegal or unauthorized use of information technology and software has been evident in the media and open literature for the last few years. In the course of conducting their academic assignments, the authors began to compare observations from classroom experiences related to ethics in the use of software and information technology and systems. Qualitatively and anecdotally, it appeared that many if not most, students had misconceptions about what represented ethical (...)
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  47. K. Gregory Jin & Ronald G. Drozdenko (2010). Relationships Among Perceived Organizational Core Values, Corporate Social Responsibility, Ethics, and Organizational Performance Outcomes: An Empirical Study of Information Technology Professionals. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 92 (3):341 - 359.score: 224.0
    This study is an extension of our recent ethics research in direct marketing (2003) and information technology (2007). In this study, we investigated the relationships among core organizational values, organizational ethics, corporate social responsibility, and organizational performance outcome. Our analysis of online survey responses from a sample of IT professionals in the United States indicated that managers from organizations with organic core values reported a higher level of social responsibility relative to managers in organizations with mechanistic values; that (...)
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  48. K. Gregory Jin, Ron Drozdenko & Rick Bassett (2007). Information Technology Professionals' Perceived Organizational Values and Managerial Ethics: An Empirical Study. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 71 (2):149 - 159.score: 224.0
    This paper summarizes the results of an analysis of empirical data on ethical attitudes of professionals and managers in relation to organizational core values in the Information Technology (IT) industry. This study investigates the association between key organizational values as independent variables and the ethical attitudes of IT managers as dependent variables. The study also delves into differences among IT non-managerial professionals, mid-level managers, and upper-level managers in their ethical attitudes and perceptions. Research results indicated that IT professionals (...)
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  49. Lucas D. Introna (2005). Disclosive Ethics and Information Technology: Disclosing Facial Recognition Systems. [REVIEW] Ethics and Information Technology 7 (2):75-86.score: 224.0
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  50. Bruce Drake, Kristi Yuthas & Jesse F. Dillard (2000). It'sonly Words -- Impacts of Information Technology on Moral Dialogue. Journal of Business Ethics 23 (1):41 - 59.score: 224.0
    New forms of information technology, such as email, webpages and groupware, are being rapidly adopted. Intended to improve efficiency and effectiveness, these technologies also have the potential to radically alter the way people communicate in organizations. The effects can be positive or negative. This paper explores how technology can encourage or discourage moral dialogue -- communication that is open, honest, and respectful of participants. It develops a framework that integrates formal properties of ideal moral discourse, based (...)
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