Search results for 'USNA Ethics Section' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Roger Wertheimer & USNA Ethics Section (2002). Ethics for Naval Leaders. Pearson.score: 240.0
    A textbook designed for the mandatory semester ethics course at the United States Naval Academy by USNA Ethics Section, with contributions by the Distinguished Chair in Ethics.
     
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  2. Veronique Bergeron (2007). The Ethics of Cesarean Section on Maternal Request: A Feminist Critique of the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists' Position on Patient-Choice Surgery. Bioethics 21 (9):478–487.score: 168.0
  3. Michiel Brumsen & Ibo van de Poel (2001). A Special Section on Research in Engineering Ethics Towards a Research Programme for Ethics and Technology. Science and Engineering Ethics 7 (3):365-378.score: 162.0
    In this editorial contribution, two issues relevant to the question, what should be at the top of the research agenda for ethics and technology, are identified and discussed. Firstly: can, and do, engineers make a difference to the degree to which technology leads to morally desirable outcomes? What role does professional autonomy play here, and what are its limits? And secondly, what should be the scope of engineers’ responsibility; that is to say, on which issues are they, as engineers, (...)
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  4. Theodore Walker & Mihály Tóth (eds.) (2008). Whiteheadian Ethics: Abstracts and Papers From the Ethics Section of the Philosophy Group at the 6th International Whitehead Conference at the University of Salzburg, July 2006. Cambridge Scholars Publishing.score: 152.0
     
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  5. Edmund L. Erde (1995). Method and Methodology in Medical Ethics: Inaugurating Another New Section. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 16 (3).score: 144.0
    This essay announces the inauguration of a section ofTheoretical Medicine and invites submissions on the topic Method and Methodology in Medical Ethics. It offers some sketches of plausible meanings of method and of methodology and their relationships as these might apply to work in biomedical ethics. It suggests a broad range of issues, dilemmas or conflicts that may be addressed for help via method and/or methodology.
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  6. Frank Poletti (2005). FOCUS: European Views on Complexity, Recursion, and Planetary Ethics Preface to the FOCUS Section. World Futures 61 (4):247 – 249.score: 144.0
    (2005). FOCUS: European Views on Complexity, Recursion, and Planetary Ethics Preface to the FOCUS Section. World Futures: Vol. 61, No. 4, pp. 247-249.
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  7. Strachan Donnelley (1989). Animals, Science, and Ethics--Section II. Animals in Science: The Justification Issue. The Hastings Center Report 20 (3).score: 140.0
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  8. Andrew N. Rowan (1989). Animals, Science, and Ethics--Section IV. Ethical Review and the Animal Care and Use Committee. The Hastings Center Report 20 (3).score: 140.0
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  9. David B. Morton, G. M. Berghardt & Jane A. Smith (1989). Animals, Science, and Ethics--Section III. Critical Anthropomorphism, Animal Suffering, and the Ecological Context. The Hastings Center Report 20 (3).score: 140.0
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  10. F. B. Orlans (1989). Animals, Science, and Ethics--Section V. Policy Issues in the Use of Animals in Research, Testing, and Education. The Hastings Center Report 20 (3).score: 140.0
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  11. David Hollenbach (2010). Book Discussion Section: Comparative Ethics, Islam, and Human Rights: Internal Pluralism and the Possible Development of Tradition. Journal of Religious Ethics 38 (3):580-587.score: 132.0
    Dialogue with three major Muslim authors shows that Islam can take a positive stance toward human rights while also presenting differing interpretations of the meaning and scope of rights. Because of their subordination of norms reached through reason to those drawn from faith, as well as negative experiences of the impact of Western colonization of parts of the Muslim world, Abul A‘la Maududi and Sayyid Qutb place significant restrictions on rights of conscience. 'Abdolkarim Soroush's positive support for the role of (...)
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  12. Dane Scott (2012). Introduction to the Special Section, 'The Ethics of Geoengineering: Investigating the Moral Challenges of Solar Radiation Management'. Ethics, Policy and Environment 15 (2):133 - 135.score: 132.0
    Ethics, Policy & Environment, Volume 15, Issue 2, Page 133-135, June 2012.
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  13. S. J. Hobson (1998). The Ethics of Compulsory Removal Under Section 47 of the 1948 National Assistance Act. Journal of Medical Ethics 24 (1):38-43.score: 132.0
    Orders for removal under Section 47 of the 1948 National Assistance Act are little discussed. However, they involve severe infringements of the civil liberties of those affected. It is argued that all previously presented justifications for the use of these orders fail. Repeal of the act is called for. The Law Commission has drafted alternative legislation, but this has not been enacted. Until this occurs local authorities, the Faculty of Public Health Medicine and individual public health physicians should refuse (...)
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  14. Stephen H. Behnke (2011). Introduction to the Special Section on the Student Ethics Writing Prize. Ethics and Behavior 22 (1):42 - 43.score: 132.0
    Ethics & Behavior, Volume 22, Issue 1, Page 42-43, January-February 2012.
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  15. Tom Koch & Mary Rowell (1999). Response to Special Section: Cloning: Technology, Policy, and Ethics (CQ Vol 7, No 2). Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 8 (02):241-245.score: 128.0
    A recent issue of CambridgeQuarterlyofHealthcareEthics provides a fascinating look into the uncertainties surrounding the subject of human cloning. As Nelkin and Lindee point out, for example, the popular assumption is that this technology will lead to individual immortality. life everlasting for the deserving.considers the use of cloning for the replication of human individuals to be ethically unacceptable.”.
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  16. Terrell Ward Bynum (2000). Special Section on Computer Ethics. Science and Engineering Ethics 6 (2):205-206.score: 126.0
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  17. Stephen Behnke (2011). Introduction to the Special Section of Ethics & Behavior. Ethics and Behavior 20 (6):405-406.score: 126.0
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  18. William S. Lynn (2003). Act of Ethics: A Special Section on Ethics and Global Activism. Ethics, Place and Environment 6 (1):43 – 46.score: 126.0
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  19. Stephen H. Behnke (2006). APA Student Ethics Writing Prize: Introduction to the Special Section. Ethics and Behavior 16 (4):289 – 290.score: 126.0
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  20. T. A. Savage, C. J. Gill & K. L. Kirschner (2004). Introduction to a Special Section on Disability Ethics. Journal of Clinical Ethics 15 (4):256.score: 126.0
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  21. C. Kaplan (2010). Film Review: In Response to the Prevalence of Technology and Multimedia Sources of Information in Nursing Academia and Continuing Education for Nurses, Nursing Ethics is Opening the Traditional Book Review Section of the Journal to Occasional Review of Material From Other Media, Including Film. Films for the Humanities and Sciences, The Right to Femininity: Fighting Female Circumcision in Africa Today, Films Media Group, Cambridge Educational: Princeton, New Jersey, 2005, 46 Minutes: VHS 9781421313610, DVD 9781421324099, VHS or DVD $149.95, DVD + 3-Year Streaming $224.93, 3-Year Streaming $149.95. [REVIEW] Nursing Ethics 17 (1):146-147.score: 126.0
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  22. Matti Häyry (2001). Response to Special Section: “Cloning: Technology, Policy, and Ethics” (CQ Vol 7, No 2) But What If We Feel That Cloning Is Wrong? [REVIEW] Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 10 (2):205-208.score: 126.0
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  23. B. Anton (2004). Special Section: Patient Ethics. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics: Cq: The International Journal of Healthcare Ethics Committees 14 (2):189-190.score: 126.0
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  24. Christian Becker & Donald Brown (2013). Introduction to the Special Section: Integrating Development Ethics and Climate Change Ethics. Ethics, Policy and Environment 16 (1):37-42.score: 126.0
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  25. D. A. Buehler (1997). Special Section: Alpha and Omega: Ethics at the Edges of Life-Bibliography. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 6 (2):222-225.score: 126.0
     
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  26. T. W. Bynum (2001). Introduction-Special Section on Computer Ethics (Part 2) The Challenge of Applying Ethics. Science and Engineering Ethics 7 (2):219-220.score: 126.0
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  27. A. Edward Doudera (1983). Section 504, Handicapped Newborns, and Ethics Committees: An Alternative to the Hotline. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 11 (5):200-202.score: 126.0
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  28. M. D. Fowler (2009). Preface to Thematic Section: Religions, Spirituality, Ethics and Nursing. Nursing Ethics 16 (4):391-392.score: 126.0
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  29. Lauren Harroff (forthcoming). CES 102, Section 17 October 15, 2008 Ethics of Extraterrestrial Life When the Phoenix Landed on Mars, It Opened the Possibility for Extraterrestrial Life Through the Discovery of Ice and Perchlorate, a Chemical Used as an Energy Source by Some Bacteria (Courtland). These Discoveries Have Sparked Debate Surrounding the Ethical Responsibilities Towards Extraterrestrial Life. [REVIEW] Ethics.score: 126.0
     
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  30. Matti Häyry (2001). Response to Special Section: “Cloning: Technology, Policy, and Ethics” (CQ Vol 7, No 2). Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 10 (2):205-208.score: 126.0
    The idea of cloning adult human beings often gives rise to objections involving mad dictators producing copies of themselves, or deranged billionaires who want to live forever. But what about situations where we can more readily understand and accept the reasons for creating a clone? Consider, for instance, the case of parents who have simultaneously lost their newly born child and found out that they cannot have any more children of their own by other known methods. Would it be wrong (...)
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  31. Ronald K. Mitchell, Bradley R. Agle, James J. Chrisman & Laura J. Spence (2011). Special Section-Stakeholder Theory, Ethics, Corporate Social Responsibility, and Family Enterprise-Toward a Theory of Stakeholder Salience in Family Firms. Business Ethics Quarterly 21 (2):235.score: 126.0
     
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  32. Alex Wayman (1994). Response to Mark Tatz' Review of "Ethics of Tibet": Bodhisattva Section of Tsong-Kha-Pa's Lam Rim Chen Mo. Philosophy East and West 44 (1):145-147.score: 120.0
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  33. Charles W. Kegley (1969). Section II: Martin Buber's Ethics and the Problem of Norms. Religious Studies 5 (2):181.score: 120.0
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  34. Moral Dilemmas (1989). This Section is an Account of the Responses Toal975 Questionnaire Submitted to the Presidents Of500 of the Largest US Corporations About Matters Ranging From Stealing an Otherwise Unobtainable Drug to Save One's Son to Whistle-Blowing and Bribery. The Section Also Includes the Comments of Four University Professors Whose Fields of Study Include Ethics. As a Whole, It Provides an Idea of the Matters of Moral Concern Among Business Executives and Business Ethics Practitioners in the Mid-1970s. [REVIEW] In A. Pablo Iannone (ed.), Contemporary Moral Controversies in Business. Oxford University Press. 61.score: 120.0
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  35. George Khushf (1997). Announcing a New Section and a Call for Papers Administrative and Organizational Ethics. HEC Forum 9 (4):299-309.score: 120.0
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  36. Robert Mason & James McClellan (1969). Book Review Section: Ethics and Education. [REVIEW] World Futures 8 (1):79-90.score: 120.0
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  37. Hannah Selinger (forthcoming). Maternal Request for Caesarean Section: An Ethical Consideration. Journal of Medical Ethics:2013-101558.score: 90.0
    Caesarean section (CS) is a method of delivering a baby through a surgical incision into the abdominal wall. Until recently in the UK, it was preserved as a procedure which was only carried out in certain circumstances. These included if the fetus lay in a breech position or was showing signs of distress leading to a requirement for rapid delivery. CS is perceived as a safe method of delivery due to the recommendation by the National Institute for Health and (...)
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  38. Fritz Allhoff (2011). What Are Applied Ethics? Science and Engineering Ethics 17 (1):1-19.score: 72.0
    This paper explores the relationships that various applied ethics bear to each other, both in particular disciplines and more generally. The introductory section lays out the challenge of coming up with such an account and, drawing a parallel with the philosophy of science, offers that applied ethics may either be unified or disunified. The second section develops one simple account through which applied ethics are unified, vis-à-vis ethical theory. However, this is not taken to be (...)
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  39. Erinn Gilson (2011). Responsive Becoming: Ethics Between Deleuze and Feminism. In Nathan Jun & Daniel W. Smith (eds.), Deleuze and Ethics. Edinburgh University Press.score: 72.0
    This chapter explores the possibility of an alliance between Deleuze’s philosophy and feminist philosophy with respect to ethics. I begin by specifying some of the general points of convergence between Deleuzian ethics and feminist ethics. In the second section, I turn away from feminist ethics in particular to consider feminist engagement with Deleuze’s (and Deleuze and Guattari’s) work; in this section of the paper, I describe the central criticisms of Deleuze offered by feminist philosophers (...)
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  40. William Kline (2012). Hume's Theory of Business Ethics Revisited. Journal of Business Ethics 105 (2):163-174.score: 72.0
    Hume’s examination of the conventions of property, trade, and contract addresses the moral foundations that make business possible. In this light, Hume’s theory of justice is also a foundational work in business ethics. In Hume’s analysis of these conventions, both philosophers and game theorists have correctly identified “proto” game-theoretic elements. One of the few attempts to offer a Humean theory of business ethics rests on this game-theoretic interpretation of Hume’s argument. This article argues that game-theoretic reasoning is only (...)
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  41. Georges Enderle (2010). Wealth Creation in China and Some Lessons for Development Ethics. Journal of Business Ethics 96 (1):1 - 15.score: 72.0
    In the last 30 years, China has experienced an astounding economic development that calls for a differentiated understanding of this complex process of wealth creation. In the first section of this article, I present a new concept of wealth creation that goes beyond making money, maximizing profit and adding value and serves as a framework to address the article's main topic.In the second section, I investigate in what ways and to what extent this new concept might apply to (...)
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  42. Arti Dhand (2002). The Dharma of Ethics, the Ethics of Dharma: Quizzing the Ideals of Hinduism. Journal of Religious Ethics 30 (3):347 - 372.score: 72.0
    This paper is divided into six parts. The first presents a rudimentary definition of ethics based on Western philosophical theories, particularly their concern for articulating universal moral principles. The second examines the assumptions anchoring Western moral philosophies, and raises the question: are the philosophical presuppositions of modern Western philosophy consistent with the presuppositions of Hinduism? It concludes that the two are not entirely in agreement, particularly on the issue of personal and social identity. The third section locates areas (...)
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  43. William Schweiker (2004). A Preface to Ethics: Global Dynamics and the Integrity of Life. Journal of Religious Ethics 32 (1):13 - 37.score: 72.0
    This essay outlines a new preface for ethics demanded by the massive developments of the global age. It does so in and through the comparative use of "myths" to explicate the lived structure of experience. The essay begins by isolating main features of global dynamics, including proximity, the compression of the world and the expansion of consciousness, and also global, cultural reflexivity. In the second step of the "preface," it is argued that globality itself is a moral space in (...)
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  44. Wha-Chul Son (2008). Philosophy of Technology and Macro-Ethics in Engineering. Science and Engineering Ethics 14 (3):405-415.score: 72.0
    The purpose of this paper is to diagnose and analyze the gap between philosophy of technology and engineering ethics and to suggest bridging them in a constructive way. In the first section, I will analyze why philosophy of technology and engineering ethics have taken separate paths so far. The following section will deal with the so-called macro-approach in engineering ethics. While appreciating the initiative, I will argue that there are still certain aspects in this approach (...)
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  45. William J. Frey & Efraín O.’Neill-Carrillo (2008). Engineering Ethics in Puerto Rico: Issues and Narratives. Science and Engineering Ethics 14 (3):417-431.score: 72.0
    This essay discusses engineering ethics in Puerto Rico by examining the impact of the Colegio de Ingenieros y Agrimensores de Puerto Rico (CIAPR) and by outlining the constellation of problems and issues identified in workshops and retreats held with Puerto Rican engineers. Three cases developed and discussed in these workshops will help outline movements in engineering ethics beyond the compliance perspective of the CIAPR. These include the Town Z case, Copper Mining in Puerto Rico, and a hypothetical case (...)
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  46. Loren Falkenberg & Jaana Woiceshyn (2008). Enhancing Business Ethics: Using Cases to Teach Moral Reasoning. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 79 (3):213 - 217.score: 72.0
    The growing trend of required ethics instruction in the business school curriculum has created a need for relevant teaching materials. In response to this need the Journal of Business Ethics is introducing a new case section. This section provides a forum for publishing and accessing a range of materials that can be used in teaching business ethics. This article discusses how business ethics cases can facilitate the development of deductive, inductive and critical reasoning skills.
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  47. Ulrik Becker Nissen (2011). Letting Reality Become Real: On Mystery and Reality in Dietrich Bonhoeffer's Ethics. Journal of Religious Ethics 39 (2):321-343.score: 72.0
    In Dietrich Bonhoeffer's Ethics the notion of reality plays a central role. The present article focuses on the ethical implications of the Chalcedonian Christology underlying this concept. This approach is tied to the debate on the relationship between the universal and specific identity of Christian social ethics in public discourse. In the opening section the article outlines the pertinence of this debate with regard to Bonhoeffer's Christological ethic. In the following section the article analyzes Bonhoeffer's concept (...)
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  48. Dries Berings & Stef Adriaenssens (2012). The Role of Business Ethics, Personality, Work Values and Gender in Vocational Interests From Adolescents. Journal of Business Ethics 106 (3):325-335.score: 72.0
    The present study investigates how business ethics are related to vocational interest. Special attention has been paid to the relationship between business ethics and the interest in ‘enterprising’ and ‘social’ oriented professions. The results show that business ethics is only significantly correlated in a negative way, to enterprising vocational preferences. Moreover, the negative contribution of business ethics to the preference for entrepreneurial and managerial professions remains after controlling for personality and work values. Some work values also (...)
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  49. David P. Billington (2006). Teaching Ethics in Engineering Education Through Historical Analysis. Science and Engineering Ethics 12 (2):205-222.score: 72.0
    The goal of this paper is to stress the significance of ethics for engineering education and to illustrate how it can be brought into the mainstream of higher education in a natural way that is integrated with the teaching objectives of enriching the core meaning of engineering. Everyone will agree that the practicing engineer should be virtuous, should be a good colleague, and should use professional understanding for the common good. But these injunctions to virtue do not reach closely (...)
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  50. Lori Holder-Webb & Jeffrey Cohen (2012). The Cut and Paste Society: Isomorphism in Codes of Ethics. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 107 (4):485-509.score: 72.0
    Regulatory responses to the business failures of 1998–2001 framed them as a general failure of governance and ethics rather than as firm-specific problems. Among the regulatory responses are Section 406 of Sarbanes–Oxley Act, SEC, and exchange requirements to provide a Code of Ethics. However, institutional pressures surrounding this regulation suggest the potential for symbolic responses and decoupling of response from organizational action. In this article, we examine Codes of Ethics for a stratified sample of 75 U.S. (...)
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