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Mark S. Frankel [15]Mark Frankel [6]
  1. Mark S. Frankel (forthcoming). Scientific Societies as Sentinels of Responsible Research Conduct2 (Msssd). Research Ethics.
     
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  2. Mark Frankel (2012). A Philosophy of Boredom. Philosophy Now 89:42-43.
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  3. Mark Frankel (2011). A Philosophy of Fear. Philosophy Now 84:41-43.
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  4. Mark Frankel (2009). Private Interests Count Too Commentary on “Science, Democracy, and the Right to Research”. Science and Engineering Ethics 15:367-373.
    Along with concerns about the deleterious effects of politically driven government intervention on science are the intrusion of private sector interests into the conduct of research and the reporting of its results. Scientists are generally unprepared for the challenges posed by private interests seeking to advance their economic, political, or ideological agendas. They must educate and prepare themselves for assaults on scientific freedom, not because it is a legal right, but rather because social progress depends on it.
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  5. Mark S. Frankel (2009). Commentary: Public Outreach by the FDA: Evaluating Oversight of Human Drugs and Medical Devices. Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics 37 (4):625-628.
    As nanotechnology emerges as an important public policy issue, the FDA's relationship with society is about to be tested. Most would agree that fostering public input will be critical to developing effective public policy for nanotechnology. Yet, it will not be easy. Low public confidence in the FDA, the general lack of knowledge about nanotechnology among ordinary Americans, and the way in which the “average” citizen obtains and evaluates knowledge about a public policy issue all pose serious challenges to any (...)
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  6. Mark S. Frankel (2009). Private Interests Count Too. Science and Engineering Ethics 15 (3):367-373.
    Along with concerns about the deleterious effects of politically driven government intervention on science are the intrusion of private sector interests into the conduct of research and the reporting of its results. Scientists are generally unprepared for the challenges posed by private interests seeking to advance their economic, political, or ideological agendas. They must educate and prepare themselves for assaults on scientific freedom, not because it is a legal right, but rather because social progress depends on it.
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  7. Mark Frankel (2008). Book. Philosophy Now 70:43-43.
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  8. Mark S. Frankel (2003). Inheritable Genetic Modification and a Brave New World: Did Huxley Have It Wrong? Hastings Center Report 33 (2):31-36.
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  9. Mark S. Frankel & Stephanie J. Bird (2003). The Role of Scientific Societies in Promoting Research Integrity. Science and Engineering Ethics 9 (2):139-140.
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  10. Margot Iverson, Mark S. Frankel & Sanyin Siang (2003). Scientific Societies and Research Integrity: What Are They Doing and How Well Are They Doing It? Science and Engineering Ethics 9 (2):141-158.
    Scientific societies can play an important role in promoting ethical research practices among their members, and over the past two decades several studies have addressed how societies perform this role. This survey continues this research by examining current efforts by scientific societies to promote research integrity among their members. The data indicate that although many of the societies are working to promote research integrity through ethics codes and activities, they lack rigorous assessment methods to determine the effectiveness of their efforts.
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  11. Mark S. Frankel, Rachel Gray, Gary T. Marks & Barbara Simons (1999). Introduction. Science and Engineering Ethics 5 (3):395-402.
    Editors’ Note: A major goal of Science and Engineering Ethics is to promote discussion of the ethical issues raised by various aspects of science and engineering, both within the pages of this journal and beyond. We are beginning a series of case presentations and discussions in the Educational Forum. We invite readers to respond to the case and accompanying commentaries, and to submit other cases and commentaries for future publication. We look forward to hearing from you. — S. J. Bird, (...)
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  12. Mark S. Frankel (1998). Commentary on “Scientific Societies and Whistleblowers: The Relationship Between the Community and the Individual” (D.M. Mcknight). Science and Engineering Ethics 4 (1):119-121.
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  13. Mark S. Frankel (1996). Promoting Ethical Standards In Science and Engineering. Professional Ethics 5 (1/2):119-123.
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  14. Mark S. Frankel (1990). Freezing Human Embryos: Value Dilemmas When Biology and Medicine Converge. BioScience 40 (1):40-43.
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  15. Mark S. Frankel (1989). Professional Codes: Why, How, and with What Impact? [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 8 (2-3):109 - 115.
    A tension between the professions' pursuit of autonomy and the public's demand for accountability has led to the development of codes of ethics as both a foundation and guide for professional conduct in the face of morally ambiguous situations. The profession as an institution serves as a normative reference group for individual practitioners and through a code of ethics clarifies, for both its members and outsiders, the norms that ought to govern professional behavior. Three types of codes can be identified (...)
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  16. Mark S. Frankel (1988). V. Comments and Discussion. Science, Engineering and Ethics: State-of-the-Art and Future Directions: Report on a Aaas Workshop and Symposium, February 1988 88 (28):61.
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  17. Mark S. Frankel (1985). Secrets. Teaching Philosophy 8 (2):174-176.
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  18. Mark S. Frankel (1983). Grounding Professional Ethics in a Pluralistic Society. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 2 (4):105-111.
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  19. Mark S. Frankel (1974). Parental Sex Preferences: The Missing Data. Hastings Center Report 4 (3):4-4.
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