Now showing items 4326-4345 of 12181

    • E além da confiança? : uma investigação sobre a deontologia dos relações públicas portugueses na interação com os jornalistas

      Arêas, Camila Cabral; Sampaio, Rita Luís Sampaio Monteiro Ferreira de (2020-02-13)
      A presente dissertação explora a temática das relações profissionais estabelecidas
 entre os Relações Públicas e os jornalistas portugueses, sobretudo as regras e princípios que
 as regulam (ou deveriam regular), passando pelas questões identitárias e profissionalizantes
 das RP. A investigação segue os moldes de um estudo de caso e tem nas entrevistas em
 profundidade o método de pesquisa adotado. Entrevistaram-se profissionais de Relações
 Públicas, Consultores de Comunicação e Assessores de Imprensa, em cargos de liderança,
 cuja contribuição foi muito relevante para as conclusões da investigação.
 Os estudos que têm por base a relação entre estes dois profissionais do mundo da
 Comunicação sendo, ainda, algo parcos e recentes, não permitem encontrar resultados
 conclusivos sobre os imperativos éticos e deontológicos que regem esta interação. A
 investigação sobre a temática da profissionalização das Relações Públicas em Portugal é,
 igualmente recente, tendo-se verificado uma evolução lenta e pouco regular.
 Também a figura do Relações Públicas permanece um pouco indefinida e
 incompreendida, tanto para os próprios profissionais, como para os seus pares e até, para o
 público em geral. Na sociedade portuguesa atual, permanece vívida a conceção do RP
 “porteiro de discoteca” e “organizador de eventos”. Porém, este estratega da comunicação
 acaba por exercer uma influência sobre a construção da agenda pública, na medida em que
 lida com clientes, jornalistas e diversos stakeholders que não se confundem com os públicos
 a que, normalmente, é associado.
 Em Portugal, o setor das Relações Públicas foi-se institucionalizando a partir dos
 anos 70 num processo, porém, pouco linear. Principalmente, quando comparado aos
 movimentos profissionalizantes e associativistas dos jornalistas, cuja função social parece
 ter ficado, desde o seu nascimento, mais clara para todos. Todavia, observa-se a crescente
 importância da função do profissional de RP em Portugal que foi fazendo depender a
 atividade jornalística - cada vez mais precária e sujeita a variadíssimas pressões -, do seu
 trabalho.
 4
 Tendo-se estabelecido um modus operandi que consiste no envio de press releases,
 de um lado, e na publicação de notícias, do outro, resta saber como se entendem profissionais
 que desempenham funções fundamentalmente distintas. Um, atuando em prol do interesse
 público e outro, agindo, sobretudo, com o intuito de corresponder às ambições e objetivos
 traçados pelos seus clientes.
 A partir da recolha e análise dos dados, pôde verificar-se que nem nos dias de hoje
 se tornou mais clara a definição de RP para os profissionais da área, permanecendo a sua
 identidade incompreendida também aos olhos da sociedade. A união setorial também não
 parece não estar no horizonte das RP portuguesas graças às questões concorrenciais que
 assolam a profissão. Ainda, a regular a sua interação quotidiana com os jornalistas, os
 inquiridos afirmam não ser necessário um código deontológico que imponha regras e limites,
 bastando: não mentir, não faltar aos compromissos e ser honesto para que a relação seja
 duradoura.
    • E Pluribus Unum? Legitimacy Issues and Multi-stakeholder Codes of Conduct

      Valentina Mele; Donald Schepers
      Regulatory schema has shifted from government to governance-based systems. One particular form that has emerged at the international level is the multi-stakeholder voluntary code of conduct (MSVC). We argue that such codes are not only simply mechanisms by which various stakeholders attempt to govern the action of the corporation but also systems by which each stakeholder attempts to gain or retain some legitimacy goal. Each stakeholder is motivated by strategic legitimacy goal to join the code, and once a member, is also required to assist in maintaining the institutional legitimacy of the code, resulting in “networked legitimacy.” We begin our analysis of these systems by first exploring the growth and structure of such MSVCs, and then building an analytical framework using strategic and institutional legitimacy as they apply to such MSVCs. We contribute to the codes of conduct literature by developing the construct of networked legitimacy from strategic and institutional legitimacy. We then apply our framework to the United Nations Global Compact, one of the predominant MSVCs today. In doing so, we: (1) demonstrate how different stakeholders are pursuing different types of legitimacy through their participation in the code, (2) examine the specific opportunities and risks in terms of what we have called “networked legitimacy” posed by the institutional design of actual MSVCs, and (3) create an argument for three pillars supporting the legitimacy of MSVCs. Copyright Springer Science+Business Media Dordrecht 2013
    • e-Health Code of Ethics (May 24)

      Rippen, Helga; Risk, Ahmad (Gunther Eysenbach; Centre for Global eHealth Innovation, Toronto, Canada, 2005-12-22)
      [This item is a preserved copy and is not necessarily the most recent version. To view the current item, visit http://www.jmir.org/2000/2/e9/ ] The Internet is changing how people receive health information and health care. All who use the Internet for health-related purposes must join together to create an environment of trusted relationships to assure high quality information and services; protect privacy; and enhance the value of the Internet for both consumers and providers of health information, products, and services. The goal of the e-Health Code of Ethics is to ensure that people worldwide can confidently and with full understanding of known risks realise the potential of the Internet in managing their own health and the health of those in their care. The final e-Health Code of Ethics, presented in this paper, has been prepared as a result of the "e-Health Ethics Summit," which convened in Washington DC on 31 January 2000 - 2 February 2000. The summit, organized by the Internet Healthcare Coalition and hosted by the World Health Organisation/Pan-American Health Organisation (WHO/PAHO), was attended by a panel of about 50 invited experts from all over the world and produced the foundation for a draft code, which was released 18 February [1] for an online public consultation period which ended on 14 April 2000. The final Washington e-Health Code of Ethics sets forth guiding principles under eight main headings: candor; honesty; quality; informed consent; privacy; professionalism in online health care; responsible partnering; and accountability. Note: Abstract, keywords, acknowledgements and references have been added by the editor and are not part of the final Code.
    • e-Health Code of Ethics (May 24)

      Risk, Ahmad; Rippen, Helga
      The Internet is changing how people receive health information and health care. All who use the Internet for health-related purposes must join together to create an environment of trusted relationships to assure high quality information and services; protect privacy; and enhance the value of the Internet for both consumers and providers of health information, products, and services. The goal of the e-Health Code of Ethics is to ensure that people worldwide can confidently and with full understanding of known risks realise the potential of the Internet in managing their own health and the health of those in their care. The final e-Health Code of Ethics, presented in this paper, has been prepared as a result of the "e-Health Ethics Summit," which convened in Washington DC on 31 January 2000 - 2 February 2000. The summit, organized by the Internet Healthcare Coalition and hosted by the World Health Organisation/Pan-American Health Organisation (WHO/PAHO), was attended by a panel of about 50 invited experts from all over the world and produced the foundation for a draft code, which was released 18 February [1] for an online public consultation period which ended on 14 April 2000. The final Washington e-Health Code of Ethics sets forth guiding principles under eight main headings: candor; honesty; quality; informed consent; privacy; professionalism in online health care; responsible partnering; and accountability.
    • e-Health Code of Ethics (May 24)

      Rippen, Helga; Risk, Ahmad (Gunther Eysenbach; Centre for Global eHealth Innovation, Toronto, Canada, 2005-12-22)
      [This item is a preserved copy and is not necessarily the most recent version. To view the current item, visit http://www.jmir.org/2000/2/e9/ ] The Internet is changing how people receive health information and health care. All who use the Internet for health-related purposes must join together to create an environment of trusted relationships to assure high quality information and services; protect privacy; and enhance the value of the Internet for both consumers and providers of health information, products, and services. The goal of the e-Health Code of Ethics is to ensure that people worldwide can confidently and with full understanding of known risks realise the potential of the Internet in managing their own health and the health of those in their care. The final e-Health Code of Ethics, presented in this paper, has been prepared as a result of the "e-Health Ethics Summit," which convened in Washington DC on 31 January 2000 - 2 February 2000. The summit, organized by the Internet Healthcare Coalition and hosted by the World Health Organisation/Pan-American Health Organisation (WHO/PAHO), was attended by a panel of about 50 invited experts from all over the world and produced the foundation for a draft code, which was released 18 February [1] for an online public consultation period which ended on 14 April 2000. The final Washington e-Health Code of Ethics sets forth guiding principles under eight main headings: candor; honesty; quality; informed consent; privacy; professionalism in online health care; responsible partnering; and accountability. Note: Abstract, keywords, acknowledgements and references have been added by the editor and are not part of the final Code.
    • E-Health Code of Ethics (May 24)

      Rippen, Helga; Risk, Ahmad (e-Health Ethics Initiative, 2016-01-08)
    • E-verzekeringsgeneeskunde. Recht en deontologie

      Callens, Stefaan; U0013016; JFA; CORA; JLA (UIA, 2001-03)
      status: published
    • EAC Toolkit - Instructor Module: Pirate Code of Ethics

      Jose A. Cruz-Cruz; William Frey (2007-02-20)
      This document presents an Instructor Module for the student module, "Pirate Code for Engineering Ethics." It makes use of an Instructor Module template that will help structure the authoring and sharing of Ethics Across the Curriculum Integration modules that are being developed through the NSF funded EAC Toolkit Project (SES-0551779). This module provides pedagogical information for instructors regarding a student module based on the experiences and expertise of the authors, co-authors and EAC community members. The goal is to promote sharing of best practices in ethics education and to encourage other educators to engage in EAC.
    • EAC Toolkit Instructor Module: Practical and Professional Ethics Pre-Test

      Jose A. Cruz-Cruz; William Frey (2007-04-20)
      This module is based on an ethics integration activity developed by Jose Cruz for Introduction to Computer classes at the University of Puerto Rico at Mayaguez. First developed through NSF grant SBR-9810253, it has been used in a variety of contexts including faculty development workshops, university courses in business and engineer- ing, and ethics workshops for professional societies such as the American Society for Engineering Education. This version developed through Connexions forms a part of UPRM's NSF-funded EAC Toolkit project, NSF SES 0551779.
    • Early Childhood Development Strategy Study in Indonesia

      Dewees, Antony; Febriana, Ira; Usman, Syaikhu; Herarti, Fitriana Wuri (The SMERU Institute, 2013-08)
      "Quality early childhood development is now widely recognized as a key human development investment priority in Indonesia and this is reflected in national development planning. The purpose of the ECD (Early Childhood Development) Strategy Study is to provide analysis and exploration of options and alternatives for meeting Government of Indonesia (GoI) goals of expanding the availability of high quality holistic integrated early childhood development (HI ECD). The National Strategy for Holistic-Integrated Early Childhood Development provides the primary point of reference for the study. The National Strategy- elaborated in a process of collaboration between government and national/international stakeholders – establishes a vision and direction for ECD in Indonesia in which the developmental needs of all children are met in an integrated and holistic fashion and all stakeholders are organized to play their complementary roles in ensuring the healthy growth and development of young children. The vision described for Indonesia in the National Strategy for HIECD is consistent with many other efforts both in the region and globally to create a stronger web of integrated holistic support for children. To identify options that are relevant and feasible for Indonesia the study addresses the issues of access, equity, quality and management taking into consideration 1) the characteristics of early childhood development that would be optimal for Indonesia and 2) the existing institutional/ administrative environment for the promotion, delivery and management of ECD. The research approach combines systems-level macro analysis with quantitative and qualitative research and observations from six community case studies. "
    • Eating Like Which 'Joneses'? An Iterative Solution to the Choice of Poverty Line Reference Group

      Pradhan, Menno; Suryahadi, Asep; Sumarto, Sudarno; Pritchett, Lant (International Association for Research in Income and Wealth, 2001-12)
      A standard method for calculating poverty lines (e.g. Ravallion, 1994) is not fully specified. The choice of the “reference population” for determining food baskets is left to the decision of the individual analyst. However, the poverty line can be quite sensitive to the real income of the reference group because the “quality” of the food basket—measured as the food expenditures per calories—rises sharply with income. We propose that the reference group be centered on the poverty line. To address the obvious circularity problem in choosing a reference population at the poverty line to define the poverty line, we use an iterative approach. This iterative method provides a methodological anchor thet fixes the reference group.
    • «Eccomi, manda me!». Introduzione al libro III del Codice di Diritto Canonico “La funzione d’insegnare della Chiesa” [RECENSIÓN]

      Le-Tourneau, D. (Dominique) (Servicio Publicaciones. Universidad de Navarra, 2013)
      Recensión de: "Jorge Enrique HORTA ESPINOZA, OFM, «Eccomi, manda me!». Introduzione al libro III del Codice di Diritto Canonico “La funzione d’insegnare della Chiesa”, Antonianum, Bibliotheca - Manualia 6, Roma 2011, 175 pp."