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Profile: Michael Herbert Nagenborg (University of Twente)
  1.  13
    Ethical Regulations on Robotics in Europe.Michael Nagenborg, Rafael Capurro, Jutta Weber & Christoph Pingel - 2008 - AI and Society 22 (3):349-366.
    There are only a few ethical regulations that deal explicitly with robots, in contrast to a vast number of regulations, which may be applied. We will focus on ethical issues with regard to “responsibility and autonomous robots”, “machines as a replacement for humans”, and “tele-presence”. Furthermore we will examine examples from special fields of application (medicine and healthcare, armed forces, and entertainment). We do not claim to present a complete list of ethical issue nor of regulations in the field of (...)
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  2.  10
    Artificial Moral Agents: An Intercultural Perspective.Michael Nagenborg - 2007 - International Review of Information Ethics 7 (9):129-133.
    In this paper I will argue that artificial moral agents are a fitting subject of intercultural information ethics because of the impact they may have on the relationship between information rich and information poor countries. I will give a limiting definition of AMAs first, and discuss two different types of AMAs with different implications from an intercultural perspective. While AMAs following preset rules might raise con-cerns about digital imperialism, AMAs being able to adjust to their user‘s behavior will lead us (...)
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  3.  18
    Teaching Information Ethics.Elizabeth Buchanan, Dennis Ocholla, Rafael Capurro, Johannes Britz, Thomas Hausmanninger, Michael Nagenborg, Makoto Nakada & Felix Weil - 2010 - International Review of Information Ethics 14:12.
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  4.  21
    Designing Spheres of Informational Justice.Michael Nagenborg - 2009 - Ethics and Information Technology 11 (3):175-179.
    J. van den Hoven suggested to analyse privacy from the perspective of informational justice, whereby he referred to the concept of distributive justice presented by M. Walzer in “ Spheres of Justice ”. In “privacy as contextual integrity” Helen Nissenbaum did also point to Walzer’s approach of complex equality as well to van den Hoven’s concept. In this article I will analyse the challenges of applying Walzer’s concept to issues of informational privacy. I will also discuss the possibilities of framing (...)
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  5.  19
    Ethics of Sharing.Felix Stalder, Wolfgang Sützl, Rafael Capurro, Johannes Britz, Thomas Hausmanninger, Michael Nagenborg, Makoto Nakada & Felix Weil - 2011 - International Review of Information Ethics 15:09.
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  6.  14
    Reputation in the Cyberworld.Michael Eldred, Rafael Capurro, Johannes Britz, Thomas Hausmanninger, Michael Nagenborg, Makoto Nakada & Felix Weil - 2013 - International Review of Information Ethics 19:07.
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  7.  13
    On 'ICT and the City'.Michael Nagenborg, Anders Albrechtslund, Martin Klamt, D. Wood, Rafael Capurro, Johannes Britz, Thomas Hausmanninger & Makoto Nakada - 2010 - International Review of Information Ethics 12:2-5.
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  8.  7
    Surveillance and Persuasion.Michael Nagenborg - 2014 - Ethics and Information Technology 16 (1):43-49.
    This paper is as much about surveillance as about persuasive technologies (PTs). With regard to PTs it raises the question about the ethical limits of persuasion. It will be argued that even some forms of self-imposed persuasive soft surveillance technologies may be considered unethical. Therefore, the ethical evaluation of surveillance technologies should not be limited to privacy issues. While it will also be argued that PTs may become instrumental in pre-commitment strategies, it will also be demonstrated that the use of (...)
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  9.  8
    Ethics of Secrecy.Daniel Nagel, Matthias Rath, Michael Zimmer, Rafael Capurro, Johannes Britz, Thomas Hausmanninger, Michael Nagenborg, Makoto Nakada & Felix Weil - 2012 - Ethics 17:07.
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  10.  3
    Genetische Informationen: Eigentumsansprüche und Verfügbarkeit.Michael Nagenborg & Mahha El-Faddagh - 2006 - International Review of Information Ethics 5:40-47.
    The use of genetic information about a patient may cause serious concern within the discourse on informa¬tional privacy. In our article we would like to discuss a positive example of a diagnostic use of genetic infor¬mation in the field of molecular genetics. With regard to this example we will discuss the question who owns the genetic information to determine who should decide which data is to be stored or deleted. We will use a Kantian concept of property in order to (...)
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  11. Ethics and Robotics.Raphael Capurro & Michael Nagenborg (eds.) - 2009 - Akademische Verlagsgesellschaft.
    P. M. Asaro: What should We Want from a Robot Ethic? G. Tamburrini: Robot Ethics: A View from the Philosophy of Science B. Becker: Social Robots - Emotional Agents: Some Remarks on Naturalizing Man-machine Interaction E. Datteri, G. Tamburrini: Ethical Reflections on Health Care Robotics P. Lin, G. Bekey, K. Abney: Robots in War: Issues of Risk and Ethics J. Altmann: Preventive Arms Control for Uninhabited Military Vehicles J. Weber: Robotic warfare, Human Rights & The Rhetorics of Ethical Machines T. (...)
     
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  12. Editorial: On IRIE Vol. 12.Michael Nagenborg, Anders Albrechtslund, Martin Klamt & David Wood - 2010 - International Review of Information Ethics 12 (1):1-1.
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  13. On "ICT & The City".Michael Nagenborg, Anders Albrechtslund, Martin Klamt & David Wood - 2010 - International Review of Information Ethics 12:2-4.
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  14. Privacy and Terror: Some Remarks From Historical Perspective.Michael Nagenborg - 2004 - International Review of Information Ethics 2.
    In this essay I will investigate if in the discourse on different ideas of privacy the reference to the obvious abuse of personal data in totalitarian states is necessary or if we are able to debate both necessity and limits of privacy without having to refer to this extreme example. The aim is to show that the experience of terror has been fundamental for the European tradition.
     
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  15. Review: Der virtuelle Krieg. Zwischen Schein und Wirklichkeit im Computerspiel. [REVIEW]Michael Nagenborg - 2005 - International Review of Information Ethics 4:64-66.
    Review of Hartmut Gieselmann: Der virtuelle Krieg. Zwischen Schein und Wirklichkeit im Computerspiel. Hannover: Offizin-Verlag 2002. The topic of this book is the genre of war game. The author focuses on three main directions, each of which is dealt with by way of exemplary representatives. In this respect his main interest is in the question of how media are able to contribute to making real violence disappear for perception. In this respect his critical analysis aims at the staging of war (...)
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  16. Review: Handbook of Computer Game Studies. [REVIEW]Michael Nagenborg - 2005 - International Review of Information Ethics 4:67-68.
    Review of Joost Raessens and Jeffrey Goldstein: Handbook of computer game studies. Cambridge, Massachu-setts – London, England: MIT Press 2005. By more than 450 large-format pages the publishers offer a view of current research in the field of “game studies”. With almost no exception, the 27 articles are of high quality. Readers, however, who are familiar with the works of the single authors are offered only little new information. Unfortunately, the authors mostly focus on western, particularly US-American games and players. (...)
     
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