Philosophy and Ethics: New Research
In a world of seemingly never-ending technological advances, questions of ethics take on even more significance than in the past. Conflicts of interest abound and pressure mounts at every turn for more profits, higher incomes, power and instant gratification leads to the temptation to ignore questions of ethics. This book presents new and interesting research on ethical issues in the modern day.
PERSONAL IDENTITIY SELFINTEREST AND PREFERENCES
ETHICAL CONCERN FOR THE DISTANT AND THE ABSENT
FROM THE ONTOLOGY OF TEMPORALITY TO THE ETHICS OF THE FUTURE CARE AND RESPONSIBILITY IN HANS JONAS
CONCEPTUAL DIFFERENCES BETWEEN MORALITY AND ETHICS AND THEIR IMPLICATIONS FOR A CONTEMPORARY ETHICS BASE...
MIMESIS AS AN EMBODIED IMAGINATIVE ACT THE PARADOX OF TRAGEDY AND EMPATHIC MORALITY
ETHICAL ISSUES RAISED BY TECHNOLOGICAL CHANGE HOW SHOULD MANAGERS RESPOND?
A STAKEHOLDER BASED METHOD FOR BUSINESS ETHICS
THE CONCEPT OF A PERSON AND THE SALE OF ORGANS
MACHIAVELLIANISM HOW DO TODAYS INDONESIAN STUDENTS COMPARE WITH US STUDENTS OF TODAY AND THE 1960S?
A DEFENSE OF EUDAIMONIST EGOISM
THE CASUAL CLOSURE ARGUMENT
PERCEPTIONS OF DOMESTIC ANIMALS A NATIONAL SURVEY OF PRODUCERS AND THE PUBLIC
A NEW PARADIGM FOR UNDERSTANDING CONFLICTS OF INTEREST IN CLINICAL TRIALS
accept according action actual affect animals approach argued argument attitude basic become beliefs benefit body choices claim clinical trial conception concern conflicts of interest consider context continuity cooperation decision depend distinctive egoism emotion equally ethical example existence expect experience fact feeling future genuine trust give ground groups human identity imaginative implies important individual involved issues Jonas kind least less living managers matters means mental moral motives mutual respect nature normative object one's organizations outcome participants particular parties patient person philosophical physical pleasure positive possible preferences present Present Preference Press principle problems producers psychology question rational realization reason regarding relation relationship relationship of mutual relevant requires responsibility seems self-interest sense shared significant situation social specific stakeholder suggested theory things trustor understanding University
Page 4 - Trust (or, symmetrically, distrust) is a particular level of the subjective probability with which an agent assesses that another agent or group of agents will perform a particular action, both before he can monitor such action (or independently of his capacity ever to be able to monitor it) and in a context in which it affects his own action.
Page 4 - When we say we trust someone or that someone is trustworthy, we implicitly mean that the probability that he will perform an action that is beneficial or at least not detrimental to us is high enough for us to consider engaging in some form of cooperation with him".