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  1. The Ethics of Choosing Jobs and Careers.Michael Cholbi - forthcoming - In Bob Fischer (ed.), College Ethics.
    Choices of jobs and careers are among the ethically significant choices individuals make. This article argues against the 'maximalist' view that we are ethically required to choose those jobs and careers (among those that are not intrinsically wrong) that are best overall in terms of benfitting others or addressing injustice. Because such choices are often identity-based, the maximalist view is overly demanding, in the way that requiring individuals to marry on the basis of a maximalist demand is too demanding. Job (...)
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  2. Conscientious Objection and Systemic Injustice.Michal Pruski - 2020 - Clinical Ethics.
    This paper follows on from a brief debate about the role of conscientious objection in healthcare, where the issue arose as to whether conscientious objection is (or can) be a tool of resistance against systemic injustice. The paper contributes to this debate by highlighting that some authors generally opposed to conscientious objection in healthcare have shown some support to this idea. Perhaps if there is one area in which all can agree, it is that in healthcare conscientious objection should be (...)
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  3. Theories of Whistleblowing.Emanuela Ceva & Michele Bocchiola - 2020 - Philosophy Compass 15 (1).
    Whistleblowing” has entered the scholarly and the public debate as a way of describing the exposure by the member of an organization of episodes of corruption, fraud, or general abuses of power within the organization. We offer a critical survey of the main normative theories of whistleblowing in the current debate in political philosophy, with the illustrative aid of one of the epitomic figures of a whistleblower of our time: Edward Snowden. After conceptually separating whistleblowing from other forms of wrongdoing (...)
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  4. Responsible Research and Innovation in Industry - The Case for Corporate Responsibility Tools.Konstantinos Iatridis & Doris Schroeder - 2016 - Dordrecht, Netherlands: Springer.
    Responsible research and innovation (RRI) is a governance framework promoted by influential policy makers such as the European Commission and academics from the fields of science and technology studies and management. This book is the first text to serve industry. Inspired by existing Corporate Responsibility standards and principles, it offers a selection of tools that can assist practitioners in implementing RRI in business and industry. -/- Responsible Research and Innovation (RRI) is integrative. It is a convergence of Technology Assessment (TA) (...)
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  5. Conscience in Reproductive Health Care: Prioritizing Patient Interests.Carolyn McLeod - 2020 - Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.
    Conscience in Reproductive Health Care responds to the growing worldwide trend of health care professionals conscientiously refusing to provide abortions and similar reproductive health services in countries where these services are legal and professionally accepted. Carolyn McLeod argues that conscientious objectors in health care should prioritize the interests of patients in receiving care over their own interest in acting on their conscience. She defends this "prioritizing approach" to conscientious objection over the more popular "compromise approach" without downplaying the importance of (...)
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  6. Medical Acts and Conscientious Objection: What Can a Physician Be Compelled to Do?Nathan K. Gamble & Michal Pruski - 2019 - The New Bioethics 25 (3):262-282.
    A key question has been underexplored in the literature on conscientious objection: if a physician is required to perform ‘medical activities,’ what is a medical activity? This paper explores the question by employing a teleological evaluation of medicine and examining the analogy of military conscripts, commonly cited in the conscientious objection debate. It argues that physicians (and other healthcare professionals) can only be expected to perform and support medical acts – acts directed towards their patients’ health. That is, physicians cannot (...)
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  7. Three Things Digital Ethics Can Learn From Medical Ethics.Carissa Véliz - 2019 - Nature Electronics 2:316-318.
    Ethical codes, ethics committees, and respect for autonomy have been key to the development of medical ethics —elements that digital ethics would do well to emulate.
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  8. Philosophical and Cultural Aspects of Medical Profession: Philosophical and Conceptual Peculiarities.Iryna Melnychuk, Nadiya Fedchyshyn, Oleg Pylypyshyn & Anatolii Vykhrushch - 2019 - Cultura 16 (1):165-174.
    The article analyzes the philosophical and cultural view of 'doctor’s professional culture' as a result of centuries-old practice of human relations, which is characterized by constancy and passed from generation to generation. Medicine is a complex system in which an important role is played by: philosophical outlook of a doctor, philosophical culture, ecological culture, moral culture, aesthetic culture, artistic culture. We have found that within the system “doctor-patient” the degree of cultural proximity becomes a factor that influences the health or (...)
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  9. Bibliography of Philosophy in Canada: A Research Guide/Bibliographie de la Philosophie an Canada: Un Guide de Recherche Thomas Mathien Kingston, ON: Frye Library of Canadian Philosophy, 1988. 158 P.; indexReligion and Science in Early Canada J. D. Rabb, Editor Kingston, ON: Frye Library of Canadian Philosophy, 1988. 348 P. [REVIEW]Vincent Di Norcia - 1990 - Dialogue 29 (3):462-466.
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  10. Being Dishonest About Our Prejudices: Moral Dissonance and Self-Justification.Kris Vasquez, Debra L. Oswald & Angela Hammer - 2019 - Ethics and Behavior 29 (5):382-404.
    We applied the moral dissonance reduction framework, used to explain the maintenance of a positive self-concept in dishonest behavior, to understand self-justification of prejudice. Participants identified ambiguously negative intergroup behaviors, then evaluated those behaviors when performed by others and themselves. As predicted by moral dissonance reduction, participants were less critical of their own behavior when considering others’ behaviors before their own. In a third study directly comparing prejudiced and dishonest behavior, participants’ responses showed the greatest self-justification in the initial question (...)
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  11. Informed Consent in Computed Tomography: A Case for Standardization.Casey Rentmeester - 2019 - Radiologic Technology 90 (3):300-306.
    Informed consent has become the most obvious instantiation of patient autonomy in contemporary medicine, though as a practice it does not encompass all spheres of medicine. While diagnostic radiological procedures carry some risk due to the use of radiation, there is no standardized practice of informed consent in the United States. The authors describe the ethical justification of informed consent, the legal background surrounding it, and a brief history of radiology and radiological protection. They ultimately argue that informed consent should (...)
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  12. A Framework for Conceptualizing Competence to Mentor.W. Brad Johnson - 2003 - Ethics and Behavior 13 (2):127-151.
    Although advertisements for jobs in academe increasingly suggest that mentoring students is a job requirement, and although academic institutions are increasingly prone to consider a faculty member's performance as a mentor at promotion and tenure junctures, there is currently no common approach to conceptualizing or evaluating mentor competence. This article proposes the triangular model of mentor competence as a preliminary framework for conceptualizing specific components of faculty competence in the mentor role. The triangular model includes mentor character virtues and intellectual/emotional (...)
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  13. Psychotherapists' Judgments of Psychotherapy Regulation.Mitchell M. Handelsman, Hilary E. Franco & Sharon K. Anderson - 2000 - Ethics and Behavior 10 (2):173-183.
    In 1988, Colorado instituted a new regulatory system that was opposed by psychologists and social workers. We surveyed 306 psychotherapists about their attitudes regarding this system, which included profession-specific licensing boards and an omnibus board to handle grievances. Social workers and psychologists, members of more established professions, opposed creating an omnibus licensing board and favored the return of profession-specific grievance functions. Members of the newer professions and unlicensed psychotherapists were not as opposed to omnibus boards. All groups agreed in their (...)
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  14. Ethically Questionable Behaviors Among Supervisees: An Exploratory Investigation.Karen Poulin, Jeffrey Andreas Tan & Roger L. Worthington - 2002 - Ethics and Behavior 12 (4):323-351.
    This study was an exploratory investigation of ethically questionable behaviors among supervisees. Two hundred thirty supervisees and 97 supervisors completed an online survey containing 31 ethically questionable behaviors and 15 possible reasons supervisees engage in ethically questionable behaviors. Ethically questionable behaviors were rated for ethicality, and supervisees reported their relative frequency of personally engaging in the behavior. There was substantial agreement between supervisees and supervisors on the ethicality of the vast majority of ethically questionable behaviors. Reported frequencies among supervisees tended (...)
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  15. Student Response to a Collective Penalty for Reported Cheating: A Case Study.Jennifer Wrangham, Patricia Keith-Spiegel & Leslee Throckmorton-Belzer - 2001 - Ethics and Behavior 11 (3):343-348.
    An instructor's decision to drop an exam score and to assign a penalty to all class members because no one was willing to identify students who allegedly cheated is described, including how the class members felt about the incident. For the most part, students held the cheaters responsible for their penalties. The instructor received only slightly lower student evaluations, as compared to the 2 other courses she taught that year.
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  16. Plagiarism and Paraphrasing Criteria of College and University Professors.Miguel Roig - 2001 - Ethics and Behavior 11 (3):307-323.
    In Study 1, college professors determined whether each of 6 rewritten versions of a paragraph taken from a journal article were instances of plagiarism. Results indicated moderate disagreement as to which rewritten versions had been plagiarized. When another sample of professors was asked to paraphrase the same paragraph, up to 30% appropriated some text from the original. In Study 3, psychology professors paraphrased the same paragraph or a comparable one that was easier to read. Twenty-six percent of the psychologists appropriated (...)
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  17. Validation of a Measure of Ethical Sensitivity and Examination of the Effects of Previous Multicultural and Ethics Courses on Ethical Sensitivity.Lauren Rogers-Serin, Anmol Satiani, Mary M. Brabeck & Selcuk R. Sirin - 2003 - Ethics and Behavior 13 (3):221-235.
    This article describes the development of a computerized version of a measure of ethical sensitivity to racial and gender intolerance, the Racial Ethical Sensitivity Test. The REST was based on James Rest's 4-component model of moral development and the professional codes of ethics from school-based professions. The new version, Racial and Ethical Sensitivity Test-Compact Disk, consists of 5 videotaped scenarios followed by an interactive "interview" presented on compact discs. Data from a study with 58 students provides initial validation of the (...)
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  18. Registers of the Religious: The Terence H. McLaughlin Lecture 2010.Paul Standish - 2012 - Ethics and Education 7 (2):185-197.
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  19. Personal, Practical, and Professional Issues in Providing Managed Mental Health Care: A Discussion for New Psychotherapists.James R. Alleman - 2001 - Ethics and Behavior 11 (4):413-429.
    Written by a former corporate manager pursuing counseling as a 2nd career, this article offers pointed views on managed mental health care. Values of practitioners that are a mismatch for managed care are noted, and more specific disadvantages and advantages are examined. Loss of client confidentiality is addressed and procedures and technologies for its reclamation are noted. Negative effects on therapy are acknowledged and potential for better accountability and research are pointed out. Economic disadvantages of a small provider's practice as (...)
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  20. School Psychology Students' Beliefs About Their Preparation and Concern With Ethical Issues.Georgiana Shick Tryon - 2001 - Ethics and Behavior 11 (4):375-394.
    This study investigated school psychology doctoral students' beliefs concerning their preparation for, and concern about, dealing with 12 ethical issues based on year in graduate school and whether they had taken an ethics course. Two hundred thirty-three doctoral students from 18 of the 44 American Psychological Association accredited programs in school psychology listed in the December 1996 issue of the American Psychologist completed ethical issues surveys. Results showed that students who had taken an ethics course and those with more years (...)
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  21. Ethics Education After Licensing: Ideas for Increasing Diversity in Content and Process.Cynthia Sturm & Samuel Knapp - 2002 - Ethics and Behavior 12 (2):157-166.
    Continuing professional education in ethics for psychologists is becoming more common, as psychology licensing boards in 14 states now require continuing education in ethics as a condition of licensure renewal. This article suggests ways to improve the quality of ethics continuing education by diversifying the content and teaching methods.
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  22. When Expertise and Ethics Diverge: Lay and Professional Evaluation of Psychotherapists in Israel.Danah Amir & Simon Shimshon Rubin - 2000 - Ethics and Behavior 10 (4):375-391.
    Do psychotherapists' unethical practices influence how they are perceived? The 202 Israeli lay and professional psychology participants rated systematically varied descriptions of effective therapists and potential clients under conditions of no difficulties, practice without a license, and a previous sexual boundary violation on indexes of evaluation and willingness to refer. Participants completed a measure of important variables in therapist selection. Effective standard therapists were rated most favorably, unlicensed therapists were rated favorably, and therapists who violated sexual boundaries in the past (...)
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  23. Perceptions of Confidentiality Violations Among Psychologists.Mitchell M. Handelsman, Stacey M. Potts & Jenna Goesling - 2000 - Ethics and Behavior 10 (4):363-374.
    This study explored psychologists' perceptions of confidentiality violations. One hundred ninety-five psychologists answered questionnaires about a vignette regarding a male therapist accused of violating the confidentiality of a female client. The vignette varied on the following variables: Confidential information was conveyed to either an insurance company or another client, the therapist's account of the violation included either an excuse or a justification, and scapegoating was included or not included in the account. The insurance condition and excuse condition produced more lenient (...)
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  24. The Nature of Professional Training and Perceptions of Adequacy in Dealing With Sexual Feelings in Psychotherapy: Experiences of Clinical Faculty.Matt L. Riggs, Joseph Lovett & Cindy Paxton - 2001 - Ethics and Behavior 11 (2):175-189.
    How do therapists learn to manage sexual feelings in the therapeutic relationship in an ethical, responsible manner? Data from 293 university-based psychotherapists show that the minority who report that their training prepared them to do so "very well" were more likely to have received "content-specific" training related to the topic or an opportunity to explore themselves as sexual beings, or both. In addition, they had experience with supervisors who modeled the belief that sexual feelings are a normal, expected part of (...)
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  25. The Practice of Psychology in Rural Communities: Potential Ethical Dilemmas.Craig M. Helbok - 2003 - Ethics and Behavior 13 (4):367-384.
    The practice of psychology in rural areas offers unique challenges for psychologists as they try to provide optimal care, often with a minimum of resources. Psychologists are frequently required to be creative and flexible in order to provide effective services to a wide range of clients. However, these unique challenges often confront psychologists with ethical dilemmas and problems for which their urban-based training has not prepared them. The author examines how certain characteristics of rural communities may lead to specific ethical (...)
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  26. The Ethical Ideologies of Psychologists and Physicians: A Preliminary Comparison.Shannon Fuchs-Lacelle, Donald Sharpe, David C. Malloy & Thomas Hadjistavropoulos - 2003 - Ethics and Behavior 13 (1):97-104.
    The ethical ideologies of psychologists and physicians were compared using the Ethics Position Questionnaire. The findings reveal that psychologists tend to be less relativistic than physicians. Further, we explored the degree to which physicians and psychologists report being influenced by a variety of factors in their ethical decision making. Psychologists were more influenced by their code of ethics and less influenced by family views, religious background, and peer attitudes than were physicians. We argue that these differences reflect the varied professional (...)
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  27. Ethical and Professional Demands for Forensic Mental Health Professionals in the Post-Atkins Era.Virginia A. Galloway & Stanley L. Brodsky - 2003 - Ethics and Behavior 13 (1):3-9.
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  28. Impact of Corporate Social Responsibility Attributions on Employees’ Creative Performance: The Mediating Role of Psychological Safety.Ifzal Ahmad, Donia Magda & Khurram Shahzad - forthcoming - Ethics and Behavior:1-20.
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  29. At the Intersection of Due Process and Equal Protection: Expanding the Range of Protected Interests.Vincent Samar - forthcoming - Catholic University Law Review.
    At the Intersection of Due Process and Equal Protection: Expanding the Range of Protected Interests.
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  30. AIDS and the Politician’s Right to Privacy.Vincent Samar - 1994 - In Ed D. Cohen & Michael Davis (eds.), AIDS: Crisis in Professional Ethics. Philadelphia, PA, USA: pp. 229-251.
    AIDS and the Politician’s Right to Privacy.
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  31. Applied Ethics: Its Nature, Methods and Related Challenges.Zahra Khazaei - 2007 - Journal of Philosophical Theological Research 9 (33):175-204.
    Applied Ethics, which is distinguished from Meta-ethics and normative theories, is a branch of normative ethics whose special focus is on issues of practical concern. There is no consensus of opinion on its nature, content and methods of reasoning. Some of its controversial issues are: evaluation of actions, solution of problems and recognition of norms and ethical codes. This paper deals first with the analysis and evaluation of different approaches concerning the nature, content and methods of applied ethics. Then, it (...)
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  32. Observed Altruism of Dental Students: An Experiment Using the Ultimatum Game.Parker Crutchfield, Justin Jarvis & Terry Olson - 2017 - Journal of Dental Education 81 (11):1301-1308.
    PURPOSE: The conventional wisdom in dental and medical education is that dental and medical students experience "ethical erosion" over the duration of dental and medical school. There is some evidence for this claim, but in the case of dental education this evidence consists entirely of survey research, which doesn't measure behavior. The purpose of this study was to measure the altruistic behavior of dental students, in order to fill the significant gap in knowledge of how students are disposed to behave, (...)
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  33. Consentimiento informado y responsabilidad médica.Juan Guillermo Agón López & Juan Guillermo Agón López - 2017 - Madrid, España: La Ley-Wolters Kluwer.
    Previamente a la realización de una intervención médica, el paciente tiene derecho a expresar su libre conformidad con ésta. Para ello, dicha conformidad debe ir precedida de la información pertinente que le permita decidir según sus intereses. Como correlato de este derecho surge la obligación del médico de informar al paciente y de recabar su consentimiento antes de llevar a cabo su actividad. De esto se trata el consentimiento informado, que se ha convertido en un derecho consolidado y con plena (...)
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  34. Nurses’ Voices Matter for Decisions About Dismissing Vaccine-Refusing Families.Michael J. Deem - 2018 - American Journal of Nursing 118 (8):11.
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  35. How to Think About the Ethics of Architecture.Saul Fisher - 2000 - In Warwick Fox (ed.), Ethics and the Built Environment. London, UK: pp. 170-182.
    Philosophical ethicists have not yet fully explored, or even mapped out, the problems posed by architectural practice. While some have attempted such explorations, their accounts suffer assorted philosophical deficits, and generally miss the aim of reasoned moral analysis. I believe that the most fruitful attempts to think about such issues in philosophical terms—in lieu of an analytical architectural ethics—are found in the body of architectural law. There we may glimpse some promising philosophical considerations pertaining to such matters as intellectual property, (...)
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  36. The Efficacy of Professional Ethics The AMA Code of Ethis in Historical and Current Perspective.Robert Baker & Linda Emanuel - 2000 - Hastings Center Report 30 (4):S13.
  37. Book ReviewsMichael S Pritchard,. Professional Integrity.Lawrence: University of Kansas Press, 2006. Pp. 195. $29.95.Patricia H. Werhane - 2007 - Ethics 117 (4):777-780.
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  38. Book ReviewsLarry May,. The Socially Responsive Self: Social Theory and Professional Ethics. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1996. Pp. 222. $35.00 ; $15.95. [REVIEW]Alan H. Goldman - 2001 - Ethics 111 (2):432-435.
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  39. Book ReviewsArthur Isak. Applbaum, Ethics for Adversaries: The Morality of Roles in Public and Professional Life. Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press, 1999. Pp. 273. $23.95. [REVIEW]Alan H. Goldman - 2001 - Ethics 111 (2):395-398.
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  40. Becoming a Student of English: Students’ Experiences of Transition Into the First Year.Emily Alder - 2018 - Arts and Humanities in Higher Education 17 (2):147402221662830.
    This study explored the transition to university as experienced by first-year students of English studies. The first year has been identified by existing research as a critical time for new students in terms of their persistence and success on their degree programme. However, there is a need for further research in the current UK higher education climate, especially within subject disciplines. Attempts to account for successful transition have investigated students’ social integration, the institutional environment, and theories of approaches to learning. (...)
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  41. Becoming a Student of English: Students’ Experiences of Transition Into the First Year.Emily Alder - 2018 - Arts and Humanities in Higher Education 17 (2):147402221662830.
    This study explored the transition to university as experienced by first-year students of English studies. The first year has been identified by existing research as a critical time for new students in terms of their persistence and success on their degree programme. However, there is a need for further research in the current UK higher education climate, especially within subject disciplines. Attempts to account for successful transition have investigated students’ social integration, the institutional environment, and theories of approaches to learning. (...)
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  42. Ethical Review: Barrier or Facilitator to Research?: AREC Conference, London, November 2009.Ronald Atkinson - 2010 - Research Ethics 6 (1):27-28.
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  43. Ethical Review: Barrier or Facilitator to Research?: AREC Conference, London, November 2009.Ronald Atkinson - 2010 - Research Ethics 6 (1):27-28.
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  44. Tips for the Postgraduate Supervisor: Integrating Ethics with Research Supervision: The Fourth Seminar Organized by the AREC University Sector Committee, London, 2010.Gella Richards - 2010 - Research Ethics 6 (4):164-167.
  45. Tenure and Academic Deadwood.N. Nikolioudakis, A. C. Tsikliras, S. Somarakis & K. I. Stergiou - 2015 - Ethics in Science and Environmental Politics 15 (1):87-93.
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  46. Are We on the Same Page? College Students’ and Faculty’s Perception of Student Plagiarism in Taiwan.Yinlan Chen & Chien Chou - 2017 - Ethics and Behavior 27 (1):53-73.
    The rapid development of the Internet has granted college students easy access to vast amount of online resources, and to some degree has increased the chances of plagiarism problems. A number of studies have suggested that both faculty’s and students’ perceptions toward plagiarism are found to be influential on students’ plagiarizing behaviors, and limited research has been done to explore the perceptional differences between these two roles. This study aims to respond to the growing educational concerns about plagiarism by comparing (...)
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  47. Taiwanese College Students’ Perceptions of Plagiarism: Cultural and Educational Considerations.Shih-Chieh Chien - 2017 - Ethics and Behavior 27 (2):118-139.
    The present study investigates Taiwanese college students’ perceptions of plagiarism. Specifically, this study seeks to explore how perceptive students pursuing higher education in Taiwan are in recognizing plagiaristic writing, in what terms they perceive source use in writing as appropriate and inappropriate, and view why plagiarism occurs. The study included 30 high- and 30 low-achieving students selected out of 396 students in English writing classes at a university in Taiwan. Drawing upon evidence from a writing exercise and individual interviews with (...)
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  48. Academic Integrity of Millennials: The Impact of Religion and Spirituality.Millicent F. Nelson, Matrecia S. L. James, Angela Miles, Daniel L. Morrell & Sally Sledge - 2017 - Ethics and Behavior 27 (5):385-400.
    The majority of traditional students enrolled at most colleges and universities are a part of what has been termed the Millennial Generation, also known as Generation Y, which typically describes the group of individuals born in most of the 1980s and 1990s. This cohort’s life has been shaped by corporate scandals, economic instability, and worldwide tragedies. Concurrently, business ethics has become a popular topic in the news within the last 2 decades due to the increase in the number of high-profile (...)
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  49. Towards a Philosophy of Academic Publishing.Michael A. Peters, Petar Jandrić, Ruth Irwin, Kirsten Locke, Nesta Devine, Richard Heraud, Andrew Gibbons, Tina Besley, Jayne White, Daniella Forster, Liz Jackson, Elizabeth Grierson, Carl Mika, Georgina Stewart, Marek Tesar, Susanne Brighouse, Sonja Arndt, George Lazaroiu, Ramona Mihaila, Catherine Legg & Leon Benade - 2016 - Educational Philosophy and Theory 48 (14):1401-1425.
    This article is concerned with developing a philosophical approach to a number of significant changes to academic publishing, and specifically the global journal knowledge system wrought by a range of new digital technologies that herald the third age of the journal as an electronic, interactive and mixed-media form of scientific communication. The paper emerges from an Editors' Collective, a small New Zealand-based organisation comprised of editors and reviewers of academic journals mostly in the fields of education and philosophy. The paper (...)
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  50. On the Contribution of Philosophical and Geoscientific Inquiry to Geoethics (Qua Applied Ethics).Thomas Pölzler - 2017 - Annals of Geophysics 60 (7):1-6.
    This paper is about the methodology of geoethics qua applied ethics. In particular, I investigate the contributions of philosophical and geoscientific inquiry. My investigation is based on a general model of geoethical research. For each stage of this model I explain the expected contribution of “the philosopher” and “the geoscientist” (assuming that they are different persons). These general considerations are illustrated by the example of a particular geoethical research question that is currently addressed in the Austrian Academy of Sciences project (...)
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