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Lisa H. Newton [54]Lisa Newton [31]Lloyd A. Newton [9]Lorelei Newton [4]
L. Newton [4]Lynn D. Newton [3]Lisa Perkins Newton [1]Lloyd Newton [1]

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Profile: Larry Walter Newton (hillsborough community college)
  1.  3
    C. Varcoe, B. Pauly, J. Storch, L. Newton & K. Makaroff (2012). Nurses' Perceptions of and Responses to Morally Distressing Situations. Nursing Ethics 19 (4):488-500.
    Research on moral distress has paid limited attention to nurses’ responses and actions. In a survey of nurses’ perceptions of moral distress and ethical climate, 292 nurses answered three open-ended questions about situations that they considered morally distressing. Participants identified a range of situations as morally distressing, including witnessing unnecessary suffering, being forced to provide care that compromised values, and negative judgments about patients. They linked these situations to contextual constraints such as workload and described responses, including feeling incompetent and (...)
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  2.  2
    Bernadette Pauly, Colleen Varcoe, Janet Storch & Lorelei Newton (2009). Registered Nurses' Perceptions of Moral Distress and Ethical Climate. Nursing Ethics 16 (5):561-573.
    Moral distress is a phenomenon of increasing concern in nursing practice, education and research. Previous research has suggested that moral distress is associated with perceptions of ethical climate, which has implications for nursing practice and patient outcomes. In this study, a randomly selected sample of registered nurses was surveyed using Corley’s Moral Distress Scale and Olson’s Hospital Ethical Climate Survey (HECS). The registered nurses reported moderate levels of moral distress intensity. Moral distress intensity and frequency were found to be inversely (...)
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  3. Janet Storch, Kara Schick Makaroff, Bernie Pauly & Lorelei Newton (2013). Take Me to My Leader The Importance of Ethical Leadership Among Formal Nurse Leaders. Nursing Ethics 20 (2):150-157.
    Although ethical leadership by formal nurse leaders is critical to enhancing ethical health-care practice, research has shown that many nurses feel unsupported by their leaders. In this article, we consider the limited attention directed toward ethical leadership of formal nurse leaders and how our own research on ethical nurse leadership compares to other research in this field. In searching Nursing Ethics since its inception 20 years ago, we found only a dozen articles that directly addressed this topic. We then reviewed (...)
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  4. Lisa H. Newton (1973). Reverse Discrimination as Unjustified. Ethics 83 (4):308-312.
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  5. Lisa H. Newton (2005). Business Ethics and the Natural Environment. Wiley-Blackwell.
    _Business Ethics and the Natural Environment_ examines the present status of relations between corporate enterprise and the natural environment in the world today. •Discusses such questions as: What obligations does a corporation have toward the environment? To respect entities unprotected by law? To care about future generations? •Argues that environmentally-friendly business practices yield dividends exceeding expectations, and that the competitive firm of the 21st century will follow “green” standards •Provides a background in ethics, a survey of business ethics, an account (...)
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  6.  7
    Lloyd A. Newton (ed.) (2008). Medieval Commentaries on Aristotle's Categories. Brill.
    The contributors to this volume cover a wide range of philosophers, from Simplicius to John Wyclif, and philosophical problems, including: the harmony of ...
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  7.  22
    Richard A. Burgess, Michael Davis, Marilyn A. Dyrud, Joseph R. Herkert, Rachelle D. Hollander, Lisa Newton, Michael S. Pritchard & P. Aarne Vesilind (2013). Engineering Ethics: Looking Back, Looking Forward. Science and Engineering Ethics 19 (3):1395-1404.
    The eight pieces constituting this Meeting Report are summaries of presentations made during a panel session at the 2011 Association for Practical and Professional Ethics (APPE) annual meeting held between March 3rd and 6th in Cincinnati. Lisa Newton organized the session and served as chair. The panel of eight consisted both of pioneers in the field and more recent arrivals. It covered a range of topics from how the field has developed to where it should be going, from identification of (...)
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  8.  21
    Lisa Newton (1992). Virtue and Role. Business Ethics Quarterly 2 (3):357-365.
    Robert Solomon has usefully set forth the outlines of an ontology of ethics for the employee. I seize upon three of the insights in his paper-specifically, relating to employee role, social nature, and virtue-and develop them along Aristotelean lines, showing along the way how classic "dilemmas" of the business ethics literature can be recast as problems of employee character and virtue.
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  9. Kara Schick Makaroff, Janet Storch, Lorelei Newton, Tom Fulton & Lynne Stevenson (2010). Dare We Speak of Ethics? Attending to the Unsayable Amongst Nurse Leaders. Nursing Ethics 17 (5):566-576.
    There is increasing emphasis on the need for collaboration between practice and academic leaders in health care research. However, many problems can arise owing to differences between academic and clinical goals and timelines. In order for research to move forward it is important to name and address these issues early in a project. In this article we use an example of a participatory action research study of ethical practice in nursing to highlight some of the issues that are not frequently (...)
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  10.  20
    Lisa Newton, Louis Hodges & Susan Keith (2004). Accountability in the Professions: Accountability in Journalism. Journal of Mass Media Ethics 19 (3):166-190.
    Accountability is viewed as a civilizing element in society, with professional accountability formalized in most cases as duties dating to the Greeks and Socrates; journalists must find their own way, without formal professional or government regulation or licensing. Three scholars look at the process in a line from the formal professional discipline to suggesting problems the journalism fraternity faces without regulation to suggesting serious internal ethics conferences as 1 solution to the problem.
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  11.  47
    Lisa H. Newton (2001). Outcomes Assessment of an Ethics Program. Teaching Ethics 2 (1):29-67.
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  12. Lisa H. Newton & Maureen M. Ford (1991). Taking Sides: Clashing Views on Controversial Issues in Business Ethics and Society. Journal of Business Ethics 10 (5):398-399.
     
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  13.  52
    Lisa Newton (2001). A Fair Defense of a False Start: A Reply to Kenneth Himma. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 33 (2):145 - 149.
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  14.  1
    Lisa H. Newton (1999). Truthis the Daughter of Time: The Real Story of the Nestle Case. Business and Society Review 104 (4):367-395.
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  15.  19
    Lisa Newton (1993). Gambling. Business Ethics Quarterly 3 (4):405-418.
    In all the criticisms that have shadowed the financial industry in recent years, the burden seems to be, that the reckless (as opposed to malicious) bankers too often took money of which they were the appointed stewards, and used it for speculation, especially in junk bonds. AsShaheen Borna and James Lowry argue in their "Gambling and Speculation" (the only article on gambling that I was able to raise on my computer) business speculation is probably wrong, since it is very like (...)
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  16.  39
    Lisa H. Newton (1988). Charting Shark-Infested Waters: Ethical Dimensions of the Hostile Takeover. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 7 (1-2):81 - 87.
    Except for a small clutch of academic shark-defenders, everyone seems to know that hostile takeovers are wrong, destructive of people and industries, and damaging to the long-term competitiveness of corporate America. But analysis of the takeover process, absent insider trading, fails to identify any injury that is not replicated elsewhere in the business system. Current suggestions for remedying the situation seem inadequate, ill-fitted to the problem, or hostile to the entire capitalist system. Could it be that it is that system (...)
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  17. Lisa H. Newton (2006). Permission to Steal: Revealing the Roots of Corporate Scandal--An Address to My Fellow Citizens. Wiley-Blackwell.
    Citing recent examples including Enron, Arthur Andersen, and WorldCom, _Permission to Steal _explores what went wrong and advocates a universal reassessment of what is considered “good” in corporate America. A fascinating exploration of the recent corporate scandals which have rocked the global business community. Written with sharp and compelling style, suitable for students, professionals, and general readers. Companion website offers discussion points for the book as well as an up-to-date chronology of ongoing corporate scandals.
     
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  18.  16
    Lisa Newton (2010). The Human Genome Project in College Curriculum. Teaching Ethics 10 (2):105-107.
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  19.  25
    Lisa Newton (2002). Our Flag is Still There. Teaching Ethics 2 (2):85-88.
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  20. Lisa H. Newton (ed.) (2003). Ethics in America: Source Reader. Prentice Hall.
  21.  6
    Lisa Newton (1993). Gambling: A Preliminary Inquiry. Business Ethics Quarterly 3 (4):405-418.
    In all the criticisms that have shadowed the financial industry in recent years, the burden seems to be, that the reckless bankers too often took money of which they were the appointed stewards, and used it for speculation, especially in junk bonds. AsShaheen Borna and James Lowry argue in their "Gambling and Speculation" business speculation is probably wrong, since it is very like gambling, which everyone knows is wrong. But why is gambling wrong? Ifwe, as the ethicists of business, are (...)
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  22.  19
    Douglas P. Newton & Lynn D. Newton (2009). Knowledge Development at the Time of Use: A Problem‐Based Approach to Lesson Planning in Primary Teacher Training in a Low Knowledge, Low Skill Context. Educational Studies 35 (3):311-321.
    Primary school teachers generally have to teach several subjects. Their training, however, is often fairly short and it is tempting to force‐feed them with everything they need to know to teach these subjects. It is more realistic to accept that a short course cannot do everything. Instead, it would be better to equip these students with skills that help them cope when their initial knowledge is weak. This study describes a problem‐based learning approach to skill development in science lesson planning (...)
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  23.  18
    Lloyd A. Newton (2011). On the Causes of the Properties of the Elements. Review of Metaphysics 64 (3):621-623.
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  24.  18
    Lisa H. Newton (2002). The Turn to the Local: The Possibility of Returning Health Care to the Community. Business Ethics Quarterly 12 (4):505-526.
    Abstract: It is not too early to suggest that the attempts to place medical care in private hands (through group insurance arrangements) has not fulfilled its promise—or better, the promises that were made for it. Yet history has not been kind to plans to make government the single payer, and the laudable progress in medical technology has placed high-technology medical care beyond the reach of most private budgets. In this paper I suggest that the major problem of the U.S. health (...)
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  25.  17
    Lisa Newton (1984). The Borrowed Syllabus. Teaching Philosophy 7 (3):236-239.
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  26.  13
    Lloyd Newton (2004). Duns Scotus's Account of a Propter Quid Science of the Categories. Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 78:145-160.
    In this paper, I examine Scotus’s claim that the categories are the subject of a propter quid science. In order to see the significance of this claim, I first trace the development of the idea that the categories are the subject of a science from Martin of Denmark, Peter of Auvergne, and Simon of Faversham. I then turn toDuns Scotus’s account of the categories as the subject of a propter quid science. Throughout the discussion, I concentrate on the fundamental problems (...)
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  27.  10
    Lisa Newton (1991). President's Greeting. The Society for Business Ethics Newsletter 1 (5):1-1.
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  28.  16
    Lisa H. Newton (2000). Millennial Reservations. Business Ethics Quarterly 10 (1):291-303.
    The decade in which the Business Ethics Quarterly has flourished has been a good one for business and business ethics, in which new guiding theories (like stakeholder theory), new interpretations of older ethical concepts (trust, virtue, and the social contract, for instance), and whole new paradigms of doing business (the Triple Bottom Line) have entered the literature. But practice has not kept up with theory, and the theoretical gains seem to be offset by terrible losses in the temperance of greed, (...)
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  29.  29
    Lisa H. Newton (1986). The Internal Morality of the Corporation. Journal of Business Ethics 5 (3):249 - 258.
    Is good morality the natural outcome of profitable business practices? The thesis explored here is one version of the recent literature on corporate culture, typified by the bestselling In Search of Excellence — that the corporation that creates a strong culture, one that best serves the customer, the product, and the employee, must also be profitable. The thesis turns out to have an historical parallel in Plato's Republic (subtitled, I suppose, In Search of Justice). Parallel virtues can be worked out (...)
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  30. Lisa H. Newton (2010). Environmental Ethics and Business. In George G. Brenkert & Tom L. Beauchamp (eds.), The Oxford Handbook of Business Ethics. Oxford University Press
     
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  31.  29
    Lisa H. Newton (2004). Can Science Tell Us What Is Right? An Argument for the Affirmative, With Qualifications. The Ruffin Series of the Society for Business Ethics 2004:221-233.
    We argue that the goal of natural excellence, discoverable by scientific observation of the species, is appropriately called good, and the proper object of human development and education. That affirmation stands, but we are forced to acknowledge several conceptual difficulties (in the deliberate creation of “natural” excellences, for example, and in cases of plurality of excellences) and a final inability to reconcile human freedom—surely part of the natural excellence of human life—with the need to prevent humans from using that freedom (...)
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  32.  27
    Lisa H. Newton (1983). Ethics. Teaching Philosophy 6 (1):63-63.
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  33.  16
    Lisa H. Newton (1981). Lawgiving for Professional Life. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 1 (1):41-53.
  34.  13
    Lisa H. Newton (2002). A Passport for Doing Good. International Journal of Applied Philosophy 16 (1):1-12.
    Does “business ethics,” as we have developed it in the United States, apply without change when business goes abroad? We argue that we cannot assume, in foreign nations (especially in the developing world), that the assumptions of U.S. business practice and business ethics hold without modification. An attempt to find a universally applicable ethic for global business results in the tentative formulation of “ten commandments” to guide the practice of business in the nations of the world.
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  35.  25
    Lisa H. Newton (2000). A Scaffold For Muir. The Ruffin Series of the Society for Business Ethics 2:219-230.
    Everyone knows that somehow we must protect the natural environment as part of the ethical imperatives of doing business, especially in the era of globalization of business. But where, actually, do we find the structure of ethical imperatives that will support that “must”? The drawbacks of several candidates, some of them discussed in papers elsewhere in this volume, are considered, then supplemented with the Japanese concept of kyosei as supplying a missing link between ethics and the land. In the end, (...)
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  36.  5
    Lisa H. Newton (1989). Ethical Imperialism and Informed Consent. IRB: Ethics & Human Research 12 (3):10-11.
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  37.  12
    Lisa H. Newton (2000). A New Power Agenda. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 19 (2):5-39.
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  38.  6
    Lisa H. Newton (1983). Ethics: An Examination of Contemporary Moral Problems. [REVIEW] Teaching Philosophy 6 (1):63-63.
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  39.  17
    Lloyd A. Newton (2002). Categories and Logic in Duns Scotus. American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 76 (2):351-354.
  40.  3
    Lisa Newton (1982). The Origin of Professionalism: Sociological Conclusions and Ethical Implications. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 1 (4):33-43.
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  41.  2
    Lisa H. Newton, Edward M. Spencer, Ann E. Mills, Mary V. Rorty & Patricia H. Werhane (2002). A Fine Effort to Square a CircleOrganization Ethics in Health Care. Business Ethics Quarterly 12 (4):539.
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  42.  14
    Lisa Newton (1982). The Origin of Professionalism. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 1 (4):33-43.
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  43.  25
    Lloyd A. Newton (2011). Review of Todd Bates, Duns Scotus and the Problem of Universals. [REVIEW] Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews 2011 (1).
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  44.  10
    K. S. Makaroff, J. Storch, B. Pauly & L. Newton (2014). Searching for Ethical Leadership in Nursing. Nursing Ethics 21 (6):642-658.
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  45.  20
    Lisa H. Newton (1989). The Chainsaws of Greed. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 8 (3):29-61.
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  46.  11
    Lloyd A. Newton (2005). Categories. Review of Metaphysics 59 (1):179-181.
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  47.  9
    William Aiken, Sander Lee, Timo Airaksinen, Owen McLeod, Paul Allen Iii, Marcia Moen, Mahlon W. Barnes, Jan Narveson, Raymond Belliotti & Lisa Newton (1997). The Journal of Value Inquiry Relies on a Raft of Referees to Review Submis-Sions. The Reports of the Referees Call for Considerable Expertise and Careful Judgment. Referees Generally Write Several Reports Annually. Many Referees Have Gone Well Beyond Their Initial Allotments. All Have Done a Sterling Job. We Thank Them and Acknowledge Their Important Work Here. [REVIEW] Journal of Value Inquiry 31:595-595.
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  48.  22
    Lisa H. Newton (1994). Should Incompetent Patients (and Their Families) Be Provided Professional Advocates for an HEC Concurrent Case Review? No. HEC Forum 6 (3):173-175.
  49.  9
    Lisa Newton (1986). Moral Leadership in Business. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 5 (3/4):74-90.
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  50.  27
    David Gary Smith & Lisa H. Newton (1984). Physician and Patient: Respect for Mutuality. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 5 (1).
    Philosophers and physicians alike tend to discuss the physician-patient relationship in terms of physician privilege and patient autonomy, stressing the duty of the physician to respect the autonomy and the variously elaborated rights of the patient. The authors of this article argue that such emphasis on rights was initially productive, in a first generation of debate on medical ethical issues, but that it is now time for a second generation effort that will stress the importance of the unique experiential aspects (...)
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