Now showing items 7606-7625 of 12047

    • M&K Medien & Kommunikationswissenschaft / Der Ethik-Kodex der DGPuK : Erläuterungen aus Anlass des Beitrags von Rudolf Stöber in M&K 4/2015

      Filipovic, Alexander; Klaus, Elisabeth; Christian, Strippel (Nomos, 2016)
      In diesem Beitrag diskutieren wir den aktuellen Ethik-Kodex der DGPuK, der auf der Mitgliederversammlung 2015 verabschiedet und im Jahr zuvor von den Autoren und der Autorin als Mitglieder des Ethik-Ausschusses erarbeitet wurde. Im Detail gehen wir auf die Zielsetzung von Ethik-Kodizes ein und verweisen auf den Entstehungskontext des Dokuments. Im Folgenden erläutern und begründen wir die im Beitrag von Rudolf Stöber monierten Passagen und nehmen zur Kritik an der Arbeit des Ethik-Ausschusses Stellung. Der Ethik-Kodex ist für uns ein notwendiges Instrument der Selbstverpflichtung, um unserer Verantwortung als Kommunikationswissenschaftlerinnen und -wissenschaftler in Forschung und Lehre gerecht zu werden. Die ethischen Normen des Kodexes stellen unserer Überzeugung nach die Wissenschaftsfreiheit nicht in Frage, sondern deuten und gestalten diese als verantwortete Freiheit. Das bedeutet zugleich, dass Ethik- Kodizes nicht in Stein gemeißelt sind, sondern für Veränderungen und Debatten offen bleiben müssen
    • Macro-allocation of health care resources, a computer simulation comparing a utilitarian and a deontological approach

      Safranyik, Gina Diane Michelle (National Library of Canada = Bibliothèque nationale du Canada, 2000)
    • Magistratura : deontologia, função e poderes do juiz

      Lazzarini, Alvaro (2009-07-03)
      Aborda, no que tange a magistratura, as questões referentes à deontologia, funções e atribuições. Por fim, tece algumas considerações a respeito das práticas que o juiz exerce.
    • Magistratura: deontologia, função e poderes do juiz

      Lazzarini, Álvaro (2009-07-03)
      - Disponível também na Revista de Processo: RePro, São Paulo, v. 12, n. 48, p. 206-216, out./dez. 1987.
    • Magistratura: deontologia, função e poderes do juiz

      Lazzarini, Alvaro (Revista dos Tribunais, 2019-09-10)
      - Disponível também no Caderno de Doutrina e Jurisprudência da Escola da Magistratura da 15ª Região, Campinas, v. 1, n. 4, p. 119-124, jul./ago. 2005.
    • Maintaining of Army values and code of conduct: ethics thought paper.

      Heywood, Ashley (2010)
      Arriving at the United States Army Sergeants Major Academy gave way to a clash of cultures, which led to an ethical dilemma. I had not been here long and under the guidance of the International Military Students Office, when we were directed to report in every morning for accountability regardless if there was a tasking or not. Being a senior Soldier, coming from a Command Sergeants Major position, and mixed with other international senior Soldiers this was a disappointment as it demonstrated a lack of faith and trust, a difficult thing to digest at this stage of my career. It communicated that I was not trustworthy and could not be relied upon to call in by the time stipulated for the morning's formation. The explanation that was forthcoming was that this was the American way, and we had to go with it. This is not to say that when there was something required, the Internationals did so without question. However, the Americans Soldiers who arrived early for the Sergeant Major Course or who were there to assist the IMSO, arrived and left when they liked. This was an early indication that there were two standards, one for internationals, and one for Americans. This is against the way business is done in Australia and against the values that I hold; of what is right and how to treat others.
    • Maintaining the Army's professional ethics and values during combat.

      McKnight-Gullatt, Shirley J. (2004)
      Problem: Soldiers' decisions and events that challenge the Army's professional ethics and values during recent military conflict. Thesis Statement: The decisions and actions of some soldiers can create an unethical foundation for other soldiers to disregard Army values and ethics during deployments and military conflicts.
    • Maintaining the Public Trust

      Federal Judicial Center (Federal Judicial Center, 2013)
      This pamphlet provides an overview of law clerks' ethical obligations as well as resources they can consult for further information. It covers topics such as confidentiality, conflicts of interest, political activities, online activities, and gifts, and includes examples that illustrate challenges law clerks may face. It also has an Ethics Checklist for Federal Judicial Law Clerks, which helps law clerks identify ethics problems that may arise. This edition includes the new provisions in the Code of Conduct for Judicial Employees effective August 1, 2013.
    • Maitrise des dépenses de santé et déontologie médicale [Statement on limitation of health resources and medical ethics]

      Comité permanente de médicos europeos (CPME) (Universidad de Navarra, 2002)
      "La maitrise des dépenses de santé est une des préoccupations actuelles des gouvernements et des responsables des systèmes de santé."
    • Major issues in the development of a Hacker's Code of Ethics / Ahmad Hafidz Baharom Alam Shah

      Baharom Alam Shah, Ahmad Hafidz (2005)
      The first day, the computer was invented. The next day it was hacked. 
 This shows that hacking and computers are linked in a symbiosis relationship. 
 The main problems facing hackers is the issues of professionalism and 
 credibility. As early as the 1960s, hackers have started to develop guidelines and 
 boundaries of their actions to prevent the use of hacking techniques for malicious 
 purposes as well as to justify their actions towards corporate and government 
 organizations. This code was later known as the hacker's code of ethics. 
 Throughout the years, this code has evolved in line with the evolution of 
 technology. However, the increases in malicious hackings of late have caused 
 the public to view hacking as a threat to national security. Others have given the 
 opinion that hacking is a necessary process to ensure the evolution of online 
 security technology. This research also mentions the challenges in implementing 
 a professional code of ethics for hackers.
    • Making Codes of Ethics 'Real'

      Dean, Peter J. (2016-01-08)
    • Making Criminal Codes Functional: A Code of Conduct and a Code of Adjudication

      Robinson, Paul H.; Greene, Peter D.; Goldstein, Natasha R. (Northwestern University School of Law Scholarly Commons, 1996-01-01)
    • Making Ethics Work: A New Model for Business and Professional Ethics

      Australian Research Council (isFundedBy); University of Western Australia (isManagedBy)
      Sound ethical practice is fundamental to long-term business success and organizational well-being. In developing a new framework for applied ethics, this project will enhance understanding of the foundations of ethics in business, organizational and professional contexts, as well as enabling improved ethical practice in those domains. As such, it will assist in strengthening Australia's social and cultural fabric, in promoting the conditions that facilitate innovation and creativity, in developing leadership capacities and organisational structures, and in supporting Australian business and industry through promoting greater ethical awareness and expertise.
    • Making researchers responsible: attributions of responsibility and ambiguous notions of culture in research codes of conduct

      Valkenburg, Govert; Dix, Guus; Tijdink, Joeri; de Rijcke, Sarah (BioMed Central, 2020-07-07)
      BACKGROUND: Research codes of conduct offer guidance to researchers with respect to which values should be realized in research practices, how these values are to be realized, and what the respective responsibilities of the individual and the institution are in this. However, the question of how the responsibilities are to be divided between the individual and the institution has hitherto received little attention. We therefore performed an analysis of research codes of conduct to investigate how responsibilities are positioned as individual or institutional, and how the boundary between the two is drawn. METHOD: We selected 12 institutional, national and international codes of conduct that apply to medical research in the Netherlands and subjected them to a close-reading content analysis. We first identified the dominant themes and then investigated how responsibility is attributed to individuals and institutions. RESULTS: We observed that the attribution of responsibility to either the individual or the institution is often not entirely clear, and that the notion of culture emerges as a residual category for such attributions. We see this notion of responsible research cultures as important; it is something that mediates between the individual level and the institutional level. However, at the same time it largely lacks substantiation. CONCLUSIONS: While many attributions of individual and institutional responsibility are clear, the exact boundary between the two is often problematic. We suggest two possible avenues for improving codes of conduct: either to clearly attribute responsibilities to individuals or institutions and depend less on the notion of culture, or to make culture a more explicit concern and articulate what it is and how a good culture might be fostered.
    • Making researchers responsible: attributions of responsibility and ambiguous notions of culture in research codes of conduct

      Valkenburg, Govert; Dix, Guus; Tijdink, Joeri K.; de Rijcke, Sarah (BMC, 2020-10-20)
      Background: Research codes of conduct offer guidance to researchers with respect to which values should be realized in research practices, how these values are to be realized, and what the respective responsibilities of the individual and the institution are in this. However, the question of how the responsibilities are to be divided between the individual and the institution has hitherto received little attention. We therefore performed an analysis of research codes of conduct to investigate how responsibilities are positioned as individual or institutional, and how the boundary between the two is drawn. Method: We selected 12 institutional, national and international codes of conduct that apply to medical research in the Netherlands and subjected them to a close-reading content analysis. We first identified the dominant themes and then investigated how responsibility is attributed to individuals and institutions. Results: We observed that the attribution of responsibility to either the individual or the institution is often not entirely clear, and that the notion of culture emerges as a residual category for such attributions. We see this notion of responsible research cultures as important; it is something that mediates between the individual level and the institutional level. However, at the same time it largely lacks substantiation. Conclusions: While many attributions of individual and institutional responsibility are clear, the exact boundary between the two is often problematic. We suggest two possible avenues for improving codes of conduct: either to clearly attribute responsibilities to individuals or institutions and depend less on the notion of culture, or to make culture a more explicit concern and articulate what it is and how a good culture might be fostered.