Ethics and engineering curricula, no. 7. Hastings-on-Hudson, N.Y.: Hastings Center, 1980, p. x, 79 p.,
(OCoLC)ocm05992296(CTUdb)6968Robert J. Baum.23 cm.Includes bibliographical references (p. 77-79).Teaching of ethics ; 7.
Blind spots : why we fail to do what's right and what to do about it. Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press, 2011, p. x, 191 p.,
ill. ; 24 cm.The gap between intended and actual ethical behavior -- Why traditional approaches to ethics won't save you -- When we act against our own ethical values -- Why you aren't as ethical as you think you are -- When we ignore unethical behavior -- Placing false hope in the "ethical organization" -- Why we fail to fix our corrupted institutions -- Narrowing the gap: interventions for improving ethical behavior.Includes bibliographical references and index.Max H. Bazerman, Ann E. Tenbrunsel. More Records: Show record informationBook
Ethical Theory and Business , 8th ed. th ed. Upper Saddle River, N.J.: Pearson/Prentice Hall, 2009, p. 734 p.,
Principles of biomedical ethics , 6th ed. th ed. New York: Oxford University Press, 2008, p. 432 p.,
9302439024 cm.Includes bibliographical references and index.
The human use of animals : case studies in ethical choice. New York: Oxford University Press, 2008, p. 287 p.,
Oxford University Press2nd ed.24 cm.Moral Issues about animals -- Humane housing for hogs -- Veal crates and human palates -- What is a chicken worth? -- Sport of rooster fighting -- Winky and Wanda at the Detroit Zoo -- Ringling Brothers' big cats -- Cosmetic surgery for dogs -- Animal sacrifice as religious ritual : the Santeria case -- Bonobos : humans' closest relatives face extinction -- Head injury experiments on primates at the University of Pennsylvania -- What does the public have a right to know? -- Can there be cruelty-free cosmetic testing? -- Monkeys without mothers -- Experimental study of animal aggression -- Death of a vagrant bird -- Should frog dissection continue?Includes bibliographical references and index.Other format available: Online version:; Human use of animals.; 2nd ed.; Oxford ; New York : Oxford University Press, 2008; Online version:; Human use of animals.; 2nd ed.; Oxford ; New York : Oxford University Press, 2008Tom L. Beauchamp ... [et al.]. More Records: Show record informationInternet resource (url)Book; Internet Resource
Engineering tomorrow : today's technology experts envision the next century. Piscataway, NJ: IEEE Press, 2000, p. xiv, 308 p.,
col. ill., ports. (some col.) ; 29 cm.What are key policy and social issues facing the Internet? -- What is the secret of happiness in a career? -- What are some of technology's unanticipated consequences? -- What constitutes a good scientific theory? -- How can we be wiser about decisions of what to pursue in science and technology? -- How soon can we free ourselves from fossil fuels? -- If you could 'uninvent' a technology, which would it be? -- How will information technology transform global culture? -- Are we prepared for the nanotechnology revolution? -- When will society recognize that nuclear reactors are environmentally safer than fossil-fuel power plants? -- How can effective communication help engineers develop the best products? -- Can engineers abdicate leadership forever? -- How can we accurately evaluate creativity and diversity? -- Can we make society smarter? -- How can we separate the Internet's wheat from its chaff? -- Are computers really the tide that will float all boats? -- How can we prevent ourselves from drowning in high-tech waste? -- Are we eating our seed corn? -- When is unlimited information effectively no information at all? -- The electromagnetic spectrum--public trust or pork barrel? -- What is the role of industrial research laboratories in the twenty-first century? -- What is the most environmentally sound way to dispose of consumer electronics products? -- How will the Internet affect social relationships? -- What is the future of the U.S.'s universities and corporate research laboratories? -- Why can't we better predict which technologies will succeed? -- How can mentoring overcome racial discrimination? -- What practical advice can encourage women engineers? -- How can we ensure that technology is humane and not inane? -- When computer intelligence exceeds human intelligence, what will it mean to be human? -- How much will we pay for freedom of movement? -- What is the potential of computer intelligence in mass transit? -- Will cars ever have jet fighter controls? -- Can we overcome our fear of flying? -- How can we further explore the 'microverse'? -- Why are humans driven to explore? -- Do we really need an armada to explore Mars? -- Will humans live in cities floating on the oceans? -- Why should engineers take the long view? -- How can we best invest in the next generation of scientists and engineers? -- What does it take for people to realize that technology-induced climate change is jeopardizing our very lives? -- Why is it urgent now to investigate low-carbon sources of energy? -- How can we watch out for a weapon that hasn't been invented? -- Can we mount an effective defense without having to shoot? -- How much privacy will we trade for safety? -- How do we reduce the body count? -- How can students experience the impact of engineering on society? -- Engineering ethics--who cares? -- Why is diversity essential to sustaining creativity? -- How can people learn to get along better? -- How can more young people be attracted to engineering?Includes index.Janie Fouke, editor ; Trudy E. Bell and Dave Dooling, writers. More Records: Show record informationBook
Engineers, society, and sustainability. San Rafael, Calif.: Morgan & Claypool Publishers, 2011, p. 1 online resource (xi, 95 p.).,
10.2200/S00378ED1V01Y201108ETS017(Sarah Jayne)/ Sarah Bell.ill.Title from PDF t.p. (Morgan & Claypool, viewed Aug. 10, 2011).Includes bibliographical references (p. 87-94).The Origins of Sustainability -- Ecological Modernisation -- Environmental Ethics -- Society and Technology -- Engineering Consumption -- Sustainable Urban Water Systems -- Engineering, Technology and Ethics.Synthesis lectures on engineering, technology, and society ; #17.*UIUC Online Collection Online Resource Accessible anywhere on campus or with UIUC NetIDEngineering 628 B413e
Ethical issues in journalism and the media. London: New York, 1992, p. xiii, 179 p.,
Routledge22 cm.Ethics and politics of the media : the quest for quality / Andrew Belsey and Ruth Chadwick -- Journalism in the market place / John O'Neill -- Owners, editors and journalists / Bruce Hanlin -- Freedom of speech, the media and the law / David Burnet -- Codes of conduct for journalists / Nigel G.E. Harris -- Privacy, publicity and politics / Andrew Belsey -- Honesty in investigative journalism / Jennifer Jackson -- Objectivity, bias and truth / Andrew Edgar -- Women and the press / Teresa Stratford -- The oxygen of publicity : terrorism and reporting restrictions / Paul Gilbert -- Something more important than truth : ethical issues in war reporting / Kevin Williams.Includes bibliographical references (p. -174) and index.edited by Andrew Belsey and Ruth Chadwick. More Records: Show record informationBook
Integrating computer ethics across the curriculum. Dobbs Ferry, NY: Mercy College, 2004.
(Dobbs Ferry N.Y.) (OCoLC)ocm58531869 (IITdb)631694 edited by Marion G. Ben-Jacob. 28 cm. A collection of pedagogical tools to facilitate the integration of computer ethics into different curricula in higher education. A workbook/manual developed for a workshop held on August 12-14, 2002 at Mercy College, Dobbs Ferry, NY. Includes bibliographical references. Business and cultural studies – Interdisciplinary – Legal studies – Health science – Computer science and engineering – Mathematics, the natural and physical sciences – Social sciences and humanities. Full text of this publication plus additional related materials from the Integrating Computer Ethics Across the Curriculum workshop held at Mercy College, Dobbs Ferry, NY in August 2002.
The governance of privacy : policy instruments in global perspective, [2nd and updated ]. Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press, 2006, p. xxvii, 354 p.,
23 cm.Preface -- List of Abbreviations -- Introduction -- Part I Policy Goals -- The Privacy Paradigm -- Privacy Protection as Social Policy -- Privacy Protection as Trust Promotion and Risk Management -- Part II Policy Instruments -- Transnational Policy Instruments -- Legal Instruments and Regulatory Agencies -- Self-Regulatory Instruments -- Technological Instruments -- Part III Policy Impacts -- Privacy Regimes -- The Evaluation of Impact -- International Privacy Protection : A Race to the Top, the Bottom, or Somewhere Else? -- Notes -- Bibliography -- Index.Includes bibliographical references (p. -339) and index.Colin J. Bennett and Charles D. Raab. More Records: Show record informationBook