Search results for 'meetings' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  1
    Courtenay R. Bruce, Trevor M. Bibler, Adam M. Pena & Betsy Kusin (forthcoming). A Qualitative Exploration of a Clinical Ethicist’s Role and Contributions During Family Meetings. HEC Forum:1-17.
    Despite the interpersonal nature of family meetings and the frequency in which they occur, the clinical ethics literature is devoid of any rich descriptions of what clinical ethicists should actually be doing during family meetings. Here, we propose a framework for describing and understanding “transitioning” facilitation skills based on a retrospective review of our internal documentation of 100 consecutive cases wherein a clinical ethicist facilitated at least one family meeting. The internal documents were analyzed using qualitative methodologies, i.e., (...)
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  2.  12
    Michael Fielding (2013). Whole School Meetings and the Development of Radical Democratic Community. Studies in Philosophy and Education 32 (2):123-140.
  3.  2
    Nelleke Ottevanger, Mirrian Hilbink, Mariska Weenk, Romy Janssen, Talitha Vrijmoeth, Antoinette Vries & Rosella Hermens (2013). Oncologic Multidisciplinary Team Meetings: Evaluation of Quality Criteria. Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 19 (6):1035-1043.
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  4.  7
    Eric Schwitzgebel (2013). Are Ethicists Any More Likely to Pay Their Registration Fees at Professional Meetings? Economics and Philosophy 29 (3):371-380.
    Lists of paid registrants at Pacific Division meetings of the American Philosophical Association from 2006–2008 were compared with lists of people appearing as presenters, commentators or chairs on the meeting programme those same years. These were years in which fee payment depended primarily on an honour system rather than on enforcement. Seventy-four per cent of ethicist participants and 76% of non-ethicist participants appear to have paid their meeting registration fees: not a statistically significant difference. This finding of no difference (...)
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  5.  2
    Philip Candilis, Charles Lidz, Paul Appelbaum & Robert Arnold (2012). The Silent Majority: Who Speaks at IRB Meetings? IRB: Ethics & Human Research 34 (4):15.
    Institutional review boards are almost universally considered to be overworked and understaffed. They also require substantial commitments of time and resources from their members. Although some surveys report average IRB memberships of 15 people or more, federal regulations require only five. We present data on IRB meetings at eight of the top 25 academic medical centers in the United States funded by the National Institutes of Health. These data indicate substantial contributions from primary reviewers and chairs during protocol discussions (...)
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  6.  12
    Bernadette Dierckx de Casterlé, Tom Meulenbergs, Lut van de Vijver, Anne Tanghe & Chris Gastmans (2002). Ethics Meetings in Support of Good Nursing Care: Some Practice-Based Thoughts. Nursing Ethics 9 (6):612-622.
    The purpose of this article is to clarify both the role of nurses in ethics meetings and the way in which ethics meetings can function as a catalyst for good nursing care. The thoughts presented are practice based; they arose from our practical experiences as nurses and ethicists with ethics meetings in health care organizations in Belgium. Our reflections are written from the perspective of the nurse in the field who is participating in (inter)professional ethical dialogue. First, (...)
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  7. Martin Buber (2002). Meetings Autobiographical Fragments. Routledge.
    _Meetings_ sets forth the life of one of the twentieth-century's greatest spiritual philosophers in his own words. A glittering series of reflections and narratives, it seeks not to describe his life in its full entirety, but rather to convey some of his defining moments of uncertainty, revelation and meaning. Recalling the question on the infinity of space and time which nearly drove Buber to suicide at the age of fourteen, his adolescent 'seduction' by Nietzsche's work, his hero-worship of Ferdinand Lassalle (...)
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  8.  2
    Philip J. Candilis, Charles W. Lidz, Paul S. Appelbaum, Robert M. Arnold, William P. Gardner, Suzanne Myers, Albert J. Grudzinskas Jr & Lorna J. Simon (2012). The Silent Majority: Who Speaks at IRB Meetings. IRB: Ethics & Human Research 34 (4):15-20.
    Institutional review boards are almost universally considered to be overworked and understaffed. They also require substantial commitments of time and resources from their members. Although some surveys report average IRB memberships of 15 people or more, federal regulations require only five. We present data on IRB meetings at eight of the top 25 academic medical centers in the United States funded by the National Institutes of Health. These data indicate substantial contributions from primary reviewers and chairs during protocol discussions (...)
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  9. Gaisi Takeuti (1971). Meetings of the Association for Symbolic Logic. Journal of Symbolic Logic 36 (2):357-384.
  10. Kim Marvel, William Gunn & Kristen L. Brezinski (2004). Push and Pull: Resolving Differences of Opinion During Meetings. Inquiry 45:2-1.
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  11.  48
    Bangladesh India & Nepal Pakistan (1992). Reports of Meetings. Science Education 27:28.
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  12.  1
    Renate Fruchter & Leonard Medlock (2015). A Journey From Island of Knowledge to Mutual Understanding in Global Business Meetings. AI and Society 30 (4):477-491.
  13.  28
    James Van Cleve (1990). Program of the Meetings. Journal of Philosophy 87 (10):551-563.
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  14. Harry Mount (1993). Egbert Van Heemskerck's Quaker Meetings Revisited. Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 56:209-228.
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  15.  1
    Huilong Liu, Hong Wang & Liansheng Wu (2016). Removing Vacant Chairs: Does Independent Directors’ Attendance at Board Meetings Matter? Journal of Business Ethics 133 (2):375-393.
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  16.  15
    Charles A. Hart (1931). Minutes of Meetings of Executive Council. Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 7:10-12.
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  17.  33
    Elizabeth Fricker (2006). Martians and Meetings: Against Burge's Neo-Kantian Apriorism About Testimony. Philosophica 78.
    Burge proposes the Acceptance Principle"", which states that it is apriori that a hearer may properly accept what she is told in the absence of defeaters, since any giver of testimony is a rational agent, and as such one can presume she is a ""source of truth"". It is claimed that Burge's Principle is not intuitively compelling, so that a suasive, not merely an explanatory justification for it is needed.
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  18.  13
    Anton Nijholt, Rieks op den Akker & Dirk Heylen (2006). Meetings and Meeting Modeling in Smart Environments. AI and Society 20 (2):202-220.
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  19.  24
    R. Haynes (2006). Announcing the Joint 2007 Annual Meetings of the Agriculture, Food, and Human Values Society (AFHVS) and the Association for the Study of Food and Society (ASFS) Celebrating the 20th Anniversary of the Founding of Both Organizations. [REVIEW] Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 19 (6):593-598.
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  20.  12
    Dr Walter Gulick, Dr Joseph Kroger, Dr Benjamin Reist & Dr Richard Gelwick (1981). Abstracts of Above AAR Meetings. Tradition and Discovery 9 (1):2-4.
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  21.  16
    Peter Moss (2007). Meetings Across the Paradigmatic Divide. Educational Philosophy and Theory 39 (3):229–245.
    The problematique addressed by the article is the growth of a dominant discourse in early childhood education and care, which has a strong effect on policy and practice, paralleled by an increasing number of other discourses which problematise most of the values, assumptions and understandings of the former. Yet there is very little engagement between these discourses, in large part because they are situated within different paradigms—modernity in the former case, postfoundationalism in the latter. The author argues that the absence (...)
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  22.  10
    Joseph G. Grassi (1977). A Philosophical Calendar of Meetings. Newsletter of the Society for the Advancement of American Philosophy 5 (17):2-3.
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  23.  9
    Ju A. Philiptschenko (1928). The Norwegian Eugenic Programme: Discussed at Meetings of the Eugenic Society of Leningrad. The Eugenics Review 19 (4):294.
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  24.  7
    Joseph G. Grassi (1981). The SAAP Meeting at the APA Eastern Division Meetings in Philadelphia. Newsletter of the Society for the Advancement of American Philosophy 9 (29):1-1.
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  25.  2
    Vår Mathisen, Aud Obstfelder, Geir F. Lorem & Per Måseide (forthcoming). User Participation in District Psychiatry. The Social Construction of ‘Users’ in Handovers and Meetings. Nursing Inquiry:n/a-n/a.
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  26.  8
    Gil Gillespie Deutsch, Alice Julier & Fabio Parasecoli (2006). Announcing the Joint 2006 Annual Meetings of the Agriculture, Food, and Human Values Society (AFHVS) and the Association for the Study of Food and Society (ASFS). Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 19 (3):215-216.
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  27.  8
    Charles A. Hart (1955). Minutes of the Meetings of the Executive Council. Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 29:287-290.
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  28.  6
    Joseph G. Grassi (1980). The SAAP Meeting at the APA Eastern Division Meetings. Newsletter of the Society for the Advancement of American Philosophy 8 (26):1-1.
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  29.  13
    Transformation Of Food (2003). Announcing the Joint 2004 Annual Meetings of the Association for the Study of Food and Society (Asfs) and the Agriculture, Food, and Human Values Society (Afhvs) Theme: Agriculture to Culture: The Social. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 16:619-624.
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  30.  4
    G. W. Stevenson (1998). Agrifood Systems for Competent, Ordinary People. Presidential Address: Joint Meetings of the Agricultural, Food and Human Values Society and the Association for the Study of Food and Society, Madison, Wisconsin, June 5–8, 1997. [REVIEW] Agriculture and Human Values 15 (3):199-207.
    Focusing on the notion of competencies, the address explores important dimensions of human infrastructure for negotiating alternative agrifood systems. The analytical competencies emphasized are those of making connections and evaluating contradictions. Farm structure and food system connections with human health and consumer culture are chosen as examples. Examined in the context of social change strategies, relational competencies focus on new forms of food citizenship involving alternative organizational relationships between farmers, retailers, and customers. Ethical competencies are framed in relationship to the (...)
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  31.  3
    Mariana Virginia Lazzaro-Salazar, Meredith Marra, Janet Holmes & Bernadette Vine (2015). Doing Power and Negotiating Through Disagreement in Public Meetings. Pragmatics and Society 6 (3):444-464.
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  32.  6
    Hidden Kitchen Series (2006). The Joint Annual Meetings of the Agriculture, Food, and Human Values Society and the Association for the Study of Food and Society. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 19 (3):327-333.
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  33.  2
    P. J. Watson (2006). Friends of the Truth, Violence, and the Ideological Surround: Social Science as Meetings for Clearness. Archive for the Psychology of Religion 28 (1):123-132.
    In response to criticisms of the use of the Ideological Surround Model to analyze Tolerance of Ambiguity, emphasis is placed on how the methodologies of this model operate from Christian pacifist assumptions. This model seeks to promote social scientific methodologies that will allow competing perspectives to obtain increasing clarity on points of conflict.
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  34.  5
    Suresh I. S. Rattan (1986). Meetings: Ageing and Immortality. Bioessays 4 (2):82-83.
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  35.  5
    Charles A. Hart (1955). Association Meetings. New Scholasticism 29 (2):224-231.
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  36.  2
    Les Heath (1994). Meetings Chaos Reigns. Business Ethics: The Magazine of Corporate Responsibility 8 (4):33-33.
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  37.  7
    Jacqueline Newman, Richard Haynes & Barbara H. J. Gordon (1997). The Joint Annual Meetings of the Association for the Study of Food and Society (ASFS) and the Agriculture, Food, and Human Values Society (AFHVS). Agriculture and Human Values 14 (199).
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  38.  4
    Jan Joannides & Frederick Buttel (2000). Announcing the Joint 2001 Annual Meetings of the Agriculture, Food, and Human Values Society (AFHVS) and the Association for the Study of Food and Society (ASFS). Agriculture and Human Values 17:415-416.
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  39.  4
    Ryszard Rosa, Włodzimierz Skubis & Lech Petrowicz (1977). Meetings of Young Marxist Philosophers. Dialectics and Humanism 4 (3):155-167.
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  40.  2
    IsaiahHG Berlin (2014). Meetings with Russian Writers in 1945 and 1956. In Personal Impressions: Third Edition. Princeton University Press 356-432.
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  41.  6
    Krishnendu Ray Cia & Jennifer Berg Nyu (2003). Announcing the Joint 2004 Annual Meetings of the Association for the Study of Food and Society (ASFS) and the Agriculture, Food, and Human Values Society (AFHVS). Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 16 (3):521-523.
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  42.  6
    Rob James, Charles Fox, Ronald Maclennan, Marcia Maclennan & Loye Ashton (2011). Analytical Report on Papers Delivered in Two Tillich Meetings, Montréal, Canada, November 6 – 9, 2009. International Yearbook for Tillich Research 6.
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  43.  6
    Les Heath (1994). Meetings Chaos Reigns. Business Ethics 8 (4):33-33.
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  44.  6
    Maureen A. O'Malley & Sabina Leonelli (2011). The Scientific Importance of Asking Questions at Meetings: Why Virtual Debate is Not Enough. Bioessays 33 (1):35-37.
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  45. Martin Buber & Maurice S. Friedman (1973). Meetings.
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  46.  5
    Rob James, Loye Ashton, Charles Fox, Ronald Maclennan & John Starkey (2012). Analytical Report on Papers Delivered in Two Tillich Meetings in Atlanta, Georgia, 29-30 October 2010. International Yearbook for Tillich Research 7 (1).
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  47.  5
    Debra Lippoldt & Growing Gardens (2004). Announcing the Joint 2005 Annual Meetings of the Agriculture, Food, and Human Values Society (AFHVS) and the Association for the Study of Food and Society (ASFS) Theme: Visualizing Food and Farm. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 17 (1):447-450.
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  48.  12
    Barbara Galli (1993). Rosenzweig Speaking of Meetings and Monotheism in Biblical Anthropomorphisms. Journal of Jewish Thought and Philosophy 2 (2):219-243.
  49.  2
    François Képès & Alessandra Carbone (2002). Modelling Macromolecular Networks: Two Meetings in Paris, July, 2002. Bioessays 24 (12):1188-1190.
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  50.  2
    Mary Ann Stenger (2013). Report on the 2011 and 2012 North American Tillich Meetings. International Yearbook for Tillich Research 8 (1).
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