Results for 'Sarah Banet-Weiser'

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  1.  39
    Postfeminism, popular feminism and neoliberal feminism? Sarah Banet-Weiser, Rosalind Gill and Catherine Rottenberg in conversation.Catherine Rottenberg, Rosalind Gill & Sarah Banet-Weiser - 2020 - Feminist Theory 21 (1):3-24.
    In this unconventional article, Sarah Banet-Weiser, Rosalind Gill and Catherine Rottenberg conduct a three-way ‘conversation’ in which they all take turns outlining how they understand the relationship among postfeminism, popular feminism and neoliberal feminism. It begins with a short introduction, and then Ros, Sarah and Catherine each define the term they have become associated with. This is followed by another round in which they discuss the overlaps, similarities and disjunctures among the terms, and the article ends (...)
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  2.  54
    ‘I just want to be me again!’: Beauty pageants, reality television and post-feminism.Laura Portwood-Stacer & Sarah Banet-Weiser - 2006 - Feminist Theory 7 (2):255-272.
    This essay examines the connections between the Miss America pageant and reality makeover television shows. We argue that televised performances of gender have shifted focus from the intensely scripted, out-of-touch Miss America to reality makeover shows that normalize cosmetic surgery as a means to become the ‘ideal’ woman. While both spectacles offer their viewers performances of femininity, these performances need to be understood as emerging from the cultural and political conditions in which they are produced. This difference in presentation of (...)
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  3.  13
    Book Review: Empowered: Popular Feminism and Popular Misogyny by Sarah Banet-Weiser[REVIEW]Kristen Barber - 2020 - Gender and Society 34 (5):884-886.
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  4. Data Capitalism: Redefining the Logics of Surveillance and Privacy.Sarah Myers West - 2019 - Business and Society 58 (1):20-41.
    This article provides a history of private sector tracking technologies, examining how the advent of commercial surveillance centered around a logic of data capitalism. Data capitalism is a system in which the commoditization of our data enables an asymmetric redistribution of power that is weighted toward the actors who have access and the capability to make sense of information. It is enacted through capitalism and justified by the association of networked technologies with the political and social benefits of online community, (...)
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  5.  40
    Skepticism about Moral Expertise as a Puzzle for Moral Realism.Sarah McGrath - 2011 - Journal of Philosophy 108 (3):111-137.
    In this paper, I develop a neglected puzzle for the moral realist. I then canvass some potential responses. Although I endorse one response as the most promising of those I survey, my primary goal is to make vivid how formidable the puzzle is, as opposed to offering a definitive solution.
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  6. Time–Slice Epistemology and Action under Indeterminacy.Sarah Moss - 2015 - Oxford Studies in Epistemology 5:172--94.
    This chapter defines and defends time-slice epistemology, according to which there are no essentially diachronic norms of rationality. The chapter begins by distinguishing two notions of time-slice epistemology, and ends by defending time-slice theories of action under indeterminacy, i.e. theories about how you should act when the outcome of your decision depends on some indeterminate claim. In a recent chapter, J. Robert G. Williams defends a theory of action under indeterminacy which is subject to several objections. An alternative theory is (...)
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  7.  30
    The puzzle of pure moral deference.Sarah McGrath - 2009 - Philosophical Perspectives 23 (1):321-344.
    Case B. You tell me that eating meat is immoral. Although I believe that, left to my own devices, I would not think this, no matter how long I reflected, I adopt your attitude as my own. It is not that I believe that you are better informed about potentially relevant non-moral facts (e.g., about the conditions under which livestock is kept, or about the typical effects of eliminating meat from one’s diet). On the contrary, I know that I have (...)
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  8.  27
    Subjunctive Credences and Semantic Humility.Sarah Moss - 2012 - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 87 (2):251-278.
    This paper argues that several leading theories of subjunctive conditionals are incompatible with ordinary intuitions about what credences we ought to have in subjunctive conditionals. In short, our theory of subjunctives should intuitively display semantic humility, i.e. our semantic theory should deliver the truth conditions of sentences without pronouncing on whether those conditions actually obtain. In addition to describing intuitions about subjunctive conditionals, I argue that we can derive these ordinary intuitions from justified premises, and I answer a possible worry (...)
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  9.  46
    Epistemic authority, epistemic preemption, and the intellectual virtues.Sarah Wright - 2016 - Episteme 13 (4):555-570.
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  10. Relax? Don’t Do It! Why Moral Realism Won't Come Cheap.Sarah McGrath - 2014 - Oxford Studies in Metaethics 9.
    Relaxed realists hold that there are deep differences between moral truths and the truths studied by the empirical sciences, but they deny that these differences raise troubling metaphysical or epistemological questions about moral truths. On this view, although features such as causal inefficacy, perceptual inaccessibility, and failure to figure in the best explanations of our empirical beliefs would raise pressing skeptical concerns were they claimed to characterize some aspect of physical reality, the same is not true when it comes to (...)
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  11. Pragmatic encroachment and legal proof.Sarah Moss - 2021 - Philosophical Issues 31 (1):258-279.
    This paper uses some modest claims about knowledge to identify a significant problem for contemporary American trial procedure. First, suppose that legal proof requires knowledge. In particular, suppose that the defendant in a jury trial is proven guilty only if the jury knows that the defendant is guilty. Second, suppose that knowledge is subject to pragmatic encroachment. In particular, whether the jury knows the defendant is guilty depends on what’s at stake in their decision to convict, including the consequences that (...)
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  12.  21
    Solving the Color Incompatibility Problem.Sarah Moss - 2012 - Journal of Philosophical Logic 41 (5):841-851.
    It is commonly held that Wittgenstein abandoned the Tractatus largely because of a problem concerning color incompatibility. My aim is to solve this problem on Wittgenstein’s behalf. First I introduce the central program of the Tractatus (§1) and the color incompatibility problem (§2). Then I solve the problem without abandoning any Tractarian ideas (§3), and show that given certain weak assumptions, the central program of the Tractatus can in fact be accomplished (§4). I conclude by distinguishing my system of analysis (...)
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  13.  21
    Resource Allocation in COVID-19 Research: Which Trials? Which Patients?Sarah Wieten, Alyssa Burgart & Mildred Cho - 2020 - American Journal of Bioethics 20 (7):86-88.
    Volume 20, Issue 7, July 2020, Page 86-88.
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  14.  19
    Health Humanities: A Baseline Survey of Baccalaureate and Graduate Programs in North America.Sarah L. Berry, Craig M. Klugman, Charise Alexander Adams, Anna-Leila Williams, Gina M. Camodeca, Tracy N. Leavelle & Erin G. Lamb - 2023 - Journal of Medical Humanities 44 (4):463-480.
    The authors conducted a baseline survey of baccalaureate and graduate degree health humanities programs in the United States and Canada. The object of the survey was to formally assess the current state of the field, to gauge what kind of resources individual programs are receiving, and to assess their self-identified needs to become or remain programmatically sustainable, including their views on the potential benefits of program accreditation. A 56-question baseline survey was sent to 111 institutions with baccalaureate programs and 20 (...)
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  15.  9
    From ‘public service’ to artificial insemination: animal breeding science and reproductive research in early twentieth-century Britain.Sarah Wilmot - 2007 - Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C: Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences 38 (2):411-441.
  16.  7
    Earthly Powers and Affective Environments: An Ontological Politics of Flood Risk.Sarah J. Whatmore - 2013 - Theory, Culture and Society 30 (7-8):33-50.
    In this article I set out to trace some of the implications of recharging the political potency of nature in more-than-human terms. This shifts attention from a biopolitical focus on the inventiveness of the life sciences and what this means in terms of the emergence of ‘cyborg’ political subjects to an onto-political focus on the inventiveness of knowledge controversies and what these mean for techno-political practices. Specifically, the article examines the onto-politics of ‘natural’ hazard events and their capacity to force (...)
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  17.  67
    Replies to Edgington, Pavese, and Campbell-Moore and Konek.Sarah Moss - 2020 - Analysis 80 (2):356-370.
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  18.  37
    Précis of Probabilistic Knowledge.Sarah Moss - 2020 - Res Philosophica 97 (1):93-96.
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  19.  4
    Identifying the challenges of promoting ecological weed management (EWM) in organic agroecosystems through the lens of behavioral decision making.Sarah Zwickle, Robyn Wilson & Doug Doohan - 2014 - Agriculture and Human Values 31 (3):355-370.
    Ecological weed management (EWM) is a scientifically established management approach that uses ecological patterns to reduce weed seedbanks. Such an approach can save organic farmers time and labor costs and reduce the need for repeated cultivation practices that may pose risks to soil and water quality. However, adoption of effective EWM in the organic farm community is perceived to be poor. In addition, communication and collaboration between the scientific community, extension services, and the organic farming community in the US is (...)
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  20.  3
    Nietzsche et la métaphore.Sarah Kofman - 1983 - Paris,: Editions Galilée.
    Deux textes parus dans "Critique" et un dans "Poétique 5" sont à l'origine de ce travail exposé en 1969-1970 au séminaire de Jacques Derrida sur la métaphore.
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  21. III. Therapies of Fake News. The Virtue of Epistemic Trustworthiness and Re-Posting on Social Media.Sarah Wright - 2021 - In Sven Bernecker, Amy K. Flowerree & Thomas Grundmann (eds.), The Epistemology of Fake News. New York, NY: Oxford University Press.
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  22.  42
    Psychotherapy in historical perspective.Sarah Marks - 2017 - History of the Human Sciences 30 (2):3-16.
    This article will briefly explore some of the ways in which the past has been used as a means to talk about psychotherapy as a practice and as a profession, its impact on individuals and society, and the ethical debates at stake. It will show how, despite the multiple and competing claims about psychotherapy’s history and its meanings, historians themselves have, to a large degree, not attended to the intellectual and cultural development of many therapeutic approaches. This absence has the (...)
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  23.  30
    To Look Like Men of War: Visual Transformation Narratives of African American Union Soldiers (1861-1865).Sarah Jones Weicksel - 2014 - Clio 40:137-152.
    Cet article analyse le rôle des vêtements dans la métamorphose d’esclaves afro-américains en soldats de l’Union pendant la Guerre civile (1861-1865). Il explore la manière et la raison pour laquelle les uniformes militaires portent un tel poids narratif dans les portraits de ces hommes. Les textes, images, objets, gravures et photographies sont étudiés dans le contexte de la perception du corps au xixe siècle et des nouvelles théories de l’anthropologie physique et de la phrénologie. L’article souligne le rôle de ces (...)
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  24.  25
    Learning with a Purpose: The Influence of Goals.Sarah Wellen & David Danks - unknown
    Most learning models assume, either implicitly or explicitly, that the goal of learning is to acquire a complete and veridical representation of the world, but this view assumes away the possibility that pragmatic goals can play a central role in learning. We propose instead that people are relatively frugal learners, acquiring goal-relevant information while ignoring goal-irrelevant features of the environment. Experiment 1 provides evidence that learning is goal-dependent, and that people are relatively frugal when given a specific, practical goal. Experiment (...)
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  25.  18
    Virtues, social roles, and contextualism.Sarah Wright - 2010 - Metaphilosophy 41 (1-2):95-114.
    : Contextualism in epistemology has been proposed both as a way to avoid skepticism and as an explanation for the variability found in our use of "knows." When we turn to contextualism to perform these two functions, we should ensure that the version we endorse is well suited for these tasks. I compare two versions of epistemic contextualism: attributor contextualism and methodological contextualism. I argue that methodological contextualism is superior both in its response to skepticism and in its mechanism for (...)
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  26.  7
    At the existentialist café: freedom, being, and apricot cocktails with Jean-Paul Sartre, Simone de Beauvoir, Albert Camus, Martin Heidegger, Karl Jaspers, Edmund Husserl, Maurice Merleau-Ponty and others.Sarah Bakewell - 2016 - New York: Other Press.
    "[This book is] account of one of the twentieth centurys major intellectual movements and the revolutionary thinkers who came to shape it"--Amazon.com.
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  27. The dual-aspect norms of belief and assertion : a virtue approach to epistemic norms.Sarah Wright - 2013 - In Clayton Littlejohn & John Turri (eds.), Epistemic Norms: New Essays on Action, Belief, and Assertion. Oxford University Press.
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  28.  20
    Learning Causal Structure through Local Prediction-error Learning.Sarah Wellen & David Danks - unknown
    Research on human causal learning has largely focused on strength learning, or on computational-level theories; there are few formal algorithmic models of how people learn causal structure from covariations. We introduce a model that learns causal structure in a local manner via prediction-error learning. This local learning is then integrated dynamically into a unified representation of causal structure. The model uses computationally plausible approximations of rational learning, and so represents a hybrid between the associationist and rational paradigms in causal learning (...)
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  29.  14
    Ysabel De Andia.Sarah Klitenic Wear - forthcoming - International Journal of the Platonic Tradition.
  30.  39
    Fate, Providence and Moral Responsibility in Ancient, Medieval and Early Modern Thought: Studies in Honour of Carlos Steel_ _, written by Pieter d’Hoine and Gerd Van Riel.Sarah Klitenic Wear - 2016 - International Journal of the Platonic Tradition 10 (1):127-129.
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  31.  17
    To look like men of war: visual transformation narratives of African American Union SoldiersQuand l’uniforme fait l’homme libre : les soldats noirs dans la Guerre civile américaine.Sarah Jones Weicksel - 2015 - Clio 40.
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  32.  4
    Ethical Allocation of Scarce Food Resources During Public Health Emergencies.Sarah Wetter, James G. Hodge & Emily Carey - 2021 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 49 (1):132-138.
    Escalating demands for limited food supplies at America’s food banks and pantries during the COVID-19 pandemic have raised ethical concerns underlying “first-come, first-served” distributions strategies. A series of model ethical principles are designed to guide ethical allocations of these resources to assure greater access among persons facing food insecurity.
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  33.  12
    Active Motor Training Has Long-term Effects on Infants’ Object Exploration.Sarah E. Wiesen, Rachel M. Watkins & Amy Work Needham - 2016 - Frontiers in Psychology 7.
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  34.  23
    Kevin Elliott. A Tapestry of Values: An Introduction to Values in Science.Sarah Wieten - 2019 - Philosophy of Science 86 (2):378-383.
  35.  15
    Limits of Nature, Limits of Critical Imagination.Sarah Marie Wiebe & Jennifer L. Lawrence - 2021 - Radical Philosophy Review 24 (1):127-130.
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  36.  42
    What Counts as 'What Works': Expertise, Mechanisms and Values in Evidence-Based Medicine.Sarah Wieten - 2018 - Dissertation, Durham University
    My doctoral project is a study of epistemological and ethical issues in Evidence-Based Medicine, a movement in medicine which emphasizes the use of randomized controlled trials. Much of the research on EBM suggests that, for a large part of the movement's history, EBM considered expertise, mechanisms, and values to be forces contrary to its goals and has sought to remove them, both from medical research and from the clinical encounter. I argue, however, that expertise, mechanisms and values have important epistemological (...)
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  37.  14
    Countenances as Lightning. The Materiality of the Noli me tangere Fresco in Assisi.Sarah S. Wilkins - 2018 - Convivium 5 (2):82-97.
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  38.  13
    Sovereignty beyond natural law: Adam Blackwood’s Catholic royalism.Sarah Mortimer - 2022 - History of European Ideas 48 (6):682-697.
    ABSTRACT The political works of Adam Blackwood offer a powerful defence of absolute monarchy, and one which explicitly sets political power within a religious framework. Critiquing the resistance theories of his contemporaries, Blackwood was sceptical about the political value of natural law and of any appeal to popular sovereignty, at least in contemporary Europe. Blackwood was deeply troubled by the way Christianity was being used to justify resistance, often in Protestant texts that aligned Christianity and natural law, and he insisted (...)
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  39.  9
    'If', 'Unless', and Quantification.Sarah-Jane Leslie - 2008 - In R. Stainton & C. Viger (eds.), Compositionality, Context, and Semantic Values: Essays in Honor of Ernie Lepore.
    Higginbotham argues that conditionals embedded under quantifiers constitute a counterexample to the thesis that natural language is semantically compositional. More recently, Higginbotham and von Fintel and Iatridou have suggested that compositionality can be upheld, but only if we assume the validity of the principle of Conditional Excluded Middle. I argue that these authors’ proposals deliver unsatisfactory results for conditionals that, at least intuitively, do not appear to obey Conditional Excluded Middle. Further, there is no natural way to extend their accounts (...)
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  40.  5
    Visual Jurisprudence of the American Yellow Traffic Light.Sarah Marusek - 2014 - International Journal for the Semiotics of Law - Revue Internationale de Sémiotique Juridique 27 (1):183-191.
    In the United States, the steady yellow light means that a driver should either speed up or slow down. State laws written about a driver’s behavior at these yellow lights are vague and indeterminate and result in what is referred to as the dilemma zone (Hurwitz et al. in Transp Res Part F Traffic Psychol Behav 15(2): 132–143, 2012). This paper will reconsider law’s vagueness as intentional rather than problematic, insofar as cultural understandings of the yellow light lead to a (...)
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  41.  17
    Le respect des femmes: (Kant et Rousseau).Sarah Kofman - 1982 - Éditions Galilée.
    Morale et mysogynie. L'auteur démontre que la subjectivité masculine s'active à l'intérieur du discours prétendument universel des philosophes (Kant et Rousseau), spécialement lorsqu'ils traitent de la problématique des sexes qui traverse toute culture.
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  42.  5
    Event representation at the scale of ordinary experience.Sami R. Yousif, Sarah Hye-Yeon Lee, Brynn E. Sherman & Anna Papafragou - 2024 - Cognition 249 (C):105833.
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  43.  37
    “How You Bully a Girl”: Sexual Drama and the Negotiation of Gendered Sexuality in High School.Sarah A. Miller - 2016 - Gender and Society 30 (5):721-744.
    Over the past decade, sexual rumor spreading, slut-shaming, and homophobic labeling have become central examples of bullying among young women. This article examines the role these practices— what adults increasingly call “bullying” and what girls often call “drama”— play in girls’ gendering processes. Through interviews with 54 class and racially diverse late adolescent girls, I explore the content and functions of “sexual drama.” All participants had experiences with this kind of conflict, and nearly a third had been the subject of (...)
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  44.  28
    Rousseau's Phallocratic Ends.Sarah Kofman & Mara Dukats - 1988 - Hypatia 3 (3):123-136.
    Kofman traces Rousseau's argument that women's role as mothers requires the subordination of women to men, and the companion argument that women's lust is a threat to the social order, which also justifies the confinement of women within the home. She then relates the claim that women so confined exert a power of their own to Rousseau's erotic obsession with dominant, but maternal, women. Thus, the “Nature” to which Rousseau appeals is seen to be both a reflection of his own (...)
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  45.  11
    The European contexts of Ramism.Sarah Knight & Emma Annette Wilson (eds.) - 2019 - Turnhout: Brepols Publishers.
    The book situates the works and reception of the French scholar Pierre de la Ramée (Petrus Ramus) in a variety of European cultural and educational contexts, from Britain and France to Eastern Europe, from Germany to the Iberian peninsula, and from Scandinavia to the Netherlands. Pierre de la Ramée or Petrus Ramus (1515-1572) has long been a controversial figure in educational reform and innovation, from the moment of his first public academic statements in the 1530s, to his reception among scholars (...)
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  46.  7
    Sexes, species, and genomes: why males and females are not like humans and chimpanzees.Sarah S. Richardson - 2010 - Biology and Philosophy 25 (5):823-841.
    This paper describes, analyzes, and critiques the construction of separate “male” and “female” genomes in current human genome research. Comparative genomic work on human sex differences conceives of the sexes as like different species, with different genomes. I argue that this construct is empirically unsound, distortive to research, and ethically questionable. I propose a conceptual model of biological sex that clarifies the distinction between species and sexes as genetic classes. The dynamic interdependence of the sexes makes them “dyadic kinds” that (...)
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  47.  15
    If not me, then who? Responsibility and replacement.Sarah A. Wu & Tobias Gerstenberg - 2024 - Cognition 242 (C):105646.
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  48.  25
    Individual differences in the emotional modulation of gaze-cuing.Sarah D. McCrackin & Roxane J. Itier - 2018 - Cognition and Emotion 33 (4):768-800.
    ABSTRACTGaze-cuing refers to the spontaneous orienting of attention towards a gazed-at location, characterised by shorter response times to gazed-at than non-gazed at targets. Previous research suggests that processing of these gaze cues interacts with the processing of facial expression cues to enhance gaze-cuing. However, whether only negative emotions can enhance gaze-cuing is still debated, and whether this emotional modulation varies as a function of individual differences still remains largely unclear. Combining data from seven experiments, we investigated the emotional modulation of (...)
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  49.  29
    Giving samples or “getting checked”: measuring conflation of observational biospecimen research and clinical care in Latino communities.Sarah Knerr & Rachel M. Ceballos - 2015 - BMC Medical Ethics 16 (1):49.
    Expectations of receiving personal health information as a fringe benefit of biospecimen donation—termed diagnostic misconception—are increasingly documented. We developed an instrument measuring conflation of observational biospecimen-based research and clinical care for use with Latino communities, who may be particularly affected by diagnostic misconception due to limited health care access.
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  50.  26
    Ethical considerations in sensitive suicide research reliant on non-clinical researchers.Sarah K. Mckenzie, Cissy Li, Gabrielle Jenkin & Sunny Collings - 2017 - Research Ethics 13 (3-4):173-183.
    The impact on researchers of working with sensitive data is often not considered by ethics committees when approving research proposals. We conducted interviews with eight research assistants processing clinical notes on emergency department presentations for deliberate self-harm and suicide attempts during a suicide prevention trial. Common experiences of working with the data included feeling unprepared for the level of detail in the records, being drawn deeply into individual stories, emotional exhaustion from the cumulative exposure to the data over long periods (...)
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