Results for 'Janice Morse'

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  1.  9
    Compathy or Physical Empathy: Implications for the Caregiver Relationship.Janice M. Morse, Carl Mitcham & Wim J. van Der Steen - 1998 - Journal of Medical Humanities 19 (1):51-65.
    In this article a case is made for the importance of a previously overlooked phenomenon, physical empathy orcompathy,defined as the physical manifestation of caregiver distress that occurs in the presence of a patient in physical pain or distress. According to the similarity of a caregiver's response to the original symptoms, there can be four types of compathetic response: identical, initiated, transferred, and converted. Controlling for the compathetic response may involve narrowing one's focus and/or changing caregiver attitudes. Finally, we argue that (...)
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  2.  23
    Hearing Bad News.Janice Morse - 2011 - Journal of Medical Humanities 32 (3):187-211.
    Personal reports of receiving bad news provide data that describes patients’ comprehension, reflections, experienced emotions, and an interpretative commentary with the wisdom of hindsight. Analysis of autobiographical accounts of “hearing bad news” enables the identification of patterns of how patients found out diagnoses, buffering techniques used, and styles of receiving the news. I describe how patients grapple with the news, their somatic responses to hearing, and how they struggle and strive to accept what they are hearing. I discuss metaphors used (...)
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  3.  3
    Nursing scholarship: sense and sensibility.Janice M. Morse - 1996 - Nursing Inquiry 3 (2):74-82.
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  4.  9
    Is Executive Function the Universal Acid?Stephen J. Morse - 2022 - Criminal Law and Philosophy 16 (2):299-318.
    This essay responds to Hirstein, Sifferd and Fagan’s book, Responsible Brains, which claims that executive function is the guiding mechanism that supports both responsible agency and the necessity for some excuses. In contrast, I suggest that executive function is not the universal acid and the neuroscience at present contributes almost nothing to the necessary psychological level of explanation and analysis. To the extent neuroscience can be useful, it is virtually entirely dependent on well-validated psychology to correlate with the neuroscientific variables (...)
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  5.  18
    The Metaethical Insignificance of Moral Twin Earth.Janice L. Dowell - 2016 - Oxford Studies in Metaethics 11.
    What considerations place genuine constraints on an adequate semantics for normative and evaluative expressions? Linguists recognize facts about ordinary uses of such expressions and competent speakers’ judgments about which uses are appropriate. The contemporary literature reflects the widespread assumption that linguists don’t rely upon an additional source of data—competent speakers’ judgments about possible disagreement with hypothetical speech communities. We have several good reasons to think that such judgments are not probative for semantic theorizing. Therefore, we should accord these judgments no (...)
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  6.  21
    Rethinking tokenism:: Looking beyond numbers.Janice D. Yoder - 1991 - Gender and Society 5 (2):178-192.
    The purpose of this article is to assess Rosabeth Moss Kanter's work on tokenism in light of more than a decade of research and discussion. While Kanter argued that performance pressures, social isolation, and role encapsulation were the consequences of disproportionate numbers of women and men in a workplace, a review of empirical data concludes that these outcomes occur only for token women in gender-inappropriate occupations. Furthermore, Kanter's emphasis on number balancing as a social-change strategy failed to anticipate backlash from (...)
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  7.  15
    Corporate social responsibility communication: stakeholder information, response and involvement strategies.Mette Morsing & Majken Schultz - 2006 - Business Ethics 15 (4):323-338.
    While it is generally agreed that companies need to manage their relationships with their stakeholders, the way in which they choose to do so varies considerably. In this paper, it is argued that when companies want to communicate with stakeholders about their CSR initiatives, they need to involve those stakeholders in a two-way communication process, defined as an ongoing iterative sense-giving and sense-making process. The paper also argues that companies need to communicate through carefully crafted and increasingly sophisticated processes. Three (...)
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  8.  6
    Contextualist Solutions to Three Puzzles about Practical Conditionals.Janice L. Dowell - 2012 - Oxford Studies in Metaethics 7.
    This chapter discusses three puzzles about practical conditionals and inferences and shows how the flexible, contextualist semantic framework for “ought”. The chapter develops elsewhere resolves all three puzzles more satisfactorily than any of its three most prominent rivals, the relativist account of Niko Kolodny and John MacFarlane, the wide-scoping account of John Broome, and the “trying on” account of James Dreier. The chapter first introduces the puzzle cases and six desiderata for their solutions, and then shows how only flexible contextualism (...)
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  9.  12
    De chrónos à aión – onde habitam os tempos da inf'ncia?Janice Débora de Alencar Batista Araújo, Rebeka Rodrigues Alves da Costa & Ana Maria Monte Coelho Frota - 2021 - Childhood and Philosophy 17:01-24.
    This article reflects on childhood times based on the words chrónos, kairós and aión, which the Greeks use to conceptualize time, in dialogue with different authors, such as Kohan, Pohlmann, Skliar, Kohan and Fernandes. In the pedagogical field, we explore how Pedagogy of Childhood has focused on the importance of childhood temporality and children’s agency, with contributions from Hoyuelos, Parrini, Aguilera et al., Barbosa, Oliveira-Formosinho e Araújo, Oliveira-Formosinho, Pinazza and Gobbi. We reflect on what forms of organizing time are possible (...)
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  10.  9
    CSR in SMEs: do SMEs matter for the CSR agenda?Mette Morsing & Francesco Perrini - 2008 - Business Ethics: A European Review 18 (1):1-6.
    In this paper we argue that the collective grandness of small business is often underestimated in CSR research and policy‐making. We emphasize the importance of understanding the contexts and the ways in which small‐ and medium‐sized companies engage in CSR and how they differ from multinational companies. We suggest that it might be that researchers and practitioners are asking the wrong questions in their ambitions to prove ‘the business case for CSR’. Perhaps we should rather focus on the ‘how’ and (...)
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  11.  12
    Corporate social responsibility as strategic auto-communication: on the role of external stakeholders for member identification.Mette Morsing - 2006 - Business Ethics 15 (2):171-182.
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  12.  15
    Gender, Race, and Affirmative Action: Operationalizing Intersectionality in Survey Research.Janice Johnson Dias, Julie E. Press & Amy C. Steinbugler - 2006 - Gender and Society 20 (6):805-825.
    In this article, the authors operationalize the intersection of gender and race in survey research. Using quantitative data from the Multi-City Study of Urban Inequality, they investigate how gender/racial stereotypes about African Americans affect Whites’ attitudes about two types of affirmative action programs: job training and education and hiring and promotion. The authors find that gender/racial prejudice towards Black women and Black men influences Whites’ opposition to affirmative action at different levels than negative attitudes towards Blacks as a group. Prejudice (...)
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  13. Who Speaks and Who Listens: Revisiting the Chilly Climate in College Classrooms.Janice M. Mccabe & Jennifer J. Lee - 2021 - Gender and Society 35 (1):32-60.
    Almost 40 years ago, scholars identified a “chilly climate” for women in college classrooms. To examine whether contemporary college classrooms remain “chilly,” we conducted quantitative and qualitative observations in nine classrooms across multiple disciplines at one elite institution. Based on these 95 hours of observation, we discuss three gendered classroom participation patterns. First, on average, men students occupy classroom sonic space 1.6 times as often as women. Men also speak out without raising hands, interrupt, and engage in prolonged conversations during (...)
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  14.  6
    Class signature in schools: Field, habitus, and cultural capital intertwined to understand the reproduction of inequality at the organizational level.Janice Goldman & Maureen Scully - forthcoming - Theory and Society:1-28.
    Schools are interesting as complex organizations in and of themselves but even more so for how they refract the societal dynamics by which inequality is reproduced, an enduringly vexing question (Fligstein & McAdam, 2012:3). Educational attainment is core to socioeconomic status and connected to outcomes in housing, health, and employment. Unequal schools in fields characterized by stratification are often the subject of reform attempts (Tyack, 1974). We examine how a wealthier and a poorer school responded to a state-level regulatory mandate (...)
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  15.  15
    Computational Imagery.Janice Glasgow & Dimitri Papadias - 1992 - Cognitive Science 16 (3):355-394.
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  16.  4
    Under consent: participation of people with HIV in an Ebola vaccine trial in Canada.Janice E. Graham, Oumy Thiongane, Benjamin Mathiot & Pierre-Marie David - 2021 - BMC Medical Ethics 22 (1):1-8.
    BackgroundLittle is known about volunteers from Northern research settings who participate in vaccine trials of highly infectious diseases with no approved treatments. This article explores the motivations of HIV immunocompromised study participants in Canada who volunteered in a Phase II clinical trial that evaluated the safety and immunogenicity of an Ebola vaccine candidate.MethodsObservation at the clinical study site and semi-structured interviews employing situational and discursive analysis were conducted with clinical trial participants and staff over one year. Interviews were recorded, transcribed (...)
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  17.  5
    Cultural Career of Coolness: Discourses and Practices of Affect Control in European Antiquity, the United States, and Japan. Edited by Ulla Haselstein, Irmela Hijiya-Kirschnereit, Catrin Gersdorf, and Elena Giannoulis.Janice C. Brown - 2021 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 137 (1).
    The Cultural Career of Coolness: Discourses and Practices of Affect Control in European Antiquity, the United States, and Japan. Edited by Ulla Haselstein, Irmela Hijiya-Kirschnereit, Catrin Gersdorf, and Elena Giannoulis. Lanham, Md.: Lexington Books, 2013. Pp. vi + 283. $100.
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  18.  1
    Sokushin-Jobutsu-Gi.Janice Clipston - 2000 - Buddhist Studies Review 17 (2):207-220.
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  19.  3
    The Age of Virtue: British Culture from the Restoration to Romanticism.David Morse - 2000 - Palgrave-Macmillan.
    In the eighteenth century 'virtue' was a word to conjure with. It called to mind heroic predecessors from the Roman Republic such as Cato and Brutus and invoked qualities of personal integrity, selflessness and a concern for the common good, which, though urgently needed, seemed desperately lacking, both in the ruthless party struggles of the age of Anne and subsequently in the all-pervading political corruption of the Walpole administration. When the longed-for political saviour failed to materialize it was increasingly felt (...)
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  20.  6
    Why Are There Developmental Stages in Language Learning? A Developmental Robotics Model of Language Development.Anthony F. Morse & Angelo Cangelosi - 2016 - Cognitive Science 40 (8):32-51.
    Most theories of learning would predict a gradual acquisition and refinement of skills as learning progresses, and while some highlight exponential growth, this fails to explain why natural cognitive development typically progresses in stages. Models that do span multiple developmental stages typically have parameters to “switch” between stages. We argue that by taking an embodied view, the interaction between learning mechanisms, the resulting behavior of the agent, and the opportunities for learning that the environment provides can account for the stage-wise (...)
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  21.  9
    When Magnus Johanson turned fifty.Janice Holmes - 2023 - Approaching Religion 13 (2):91-105.
    This article examines birthday party decorations as a way of understanding the materiality and religious place-making of an expanding Baptist congregation in central Sweden in the early twentieth century. The fiftieth birthday party for Magnus Johanson, held at Salem Chapel in Falun, Dalarna county, in 1906, was decorated with birch branches, large Swedish flags and bunting and an elaborately laid table featuring coffee cups and refreshments. From an analysis of these material elements and a deeper investigation into the lives of (...)
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  22.  2
    What’s in a Label? The Relationship between Feminist Self-Identification and “Feminist” Attitudes among U.S. Women and Men.Janice McCabe - 2005 - Gender and Society 19 (4):480-505.
    Although scholars and media critics have suspected a disconnect between feminist self-identification and attitudes among the U.S. public, little is known empirically about this relationship. This article examines the relationships between feminist self-identification, sociodemographics, political orientation, and a range of gender-related attitudes using data from the 1996 General Society Survey. Results suggest that feminists are most likely to be highly educated, urban women who self-identify as liberals and Democrats. Feminist self-identification significantly relates to views about the impact of the women’s (...)
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  23.  15
    Do the Ends Justify the Means? Variation in the Distributive and Procedural Fairness of Machine Learning Algorithms.Lily Morse, Mike Horia M. Teodorescu, Yazeed Awwad & Gerald C. Kane - 2021 - Journal of Business Ethics 181 (4):1083-1095.
    Recent advances in machine learning methods have created opportunities to eliminate unfairness from algorithmic decision making. Multiple computational techniques (i.e., algorithmic fairness criteria) have arisen out of this work. Yet, urgent questions remain about the perceived fairness of these criteria and in which situations organizations should use them. In this paper, we seek to gain insight into these questions by exploring fairness perceptions of five algorithmic criteria. We focus on two key dimensions of fairness evaluations: distributive fairness and procedural fairness. (...)
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  24.  2
    Correction to: Under consent: participation of people with HIV in an Ebola vaccine trial in Canada.Janice E. Graham, Oumy Thiongane, Benjamin Mathiot & Pierre-Marie David - 2021 - BMC Medical Ethics 22 (1).
    An amendment to this paper has been published and can be accessed via the original article.
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  25.  3
    Intentional Disruption: Expanding Access to Philosophy.Janice Moskalik - 2022 - Questions 22:43-46.
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  26.  6
    Prototypical knowledge for expert systems.Janice S. Aikins - 1983 - Artificial Intelligence 20 (2):163-210.
  27.  4
    Against the Received Wisdom: Why the Criminal Justice System Should Give Kids a Break.Stephen J. Morse - 2020 - Criminal Law and Philosophy 14 (2):257-271.
    Professor Gideon Yaffe’s recent, intricately argued book, The Age of Culpability: Children and the Nature of Criminal Responsibility, argues against the nearly uniform position in both law and scholarship that the criminal justice system should give juveniles a break because on average they have different capacities relevant to responsibility than adults. Professor Yaffe instead argues that kid should be given a break because juveniles have little say about the criminal law, primarily because they do not have a vote. For Professor (...)
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  28.  6
    Toward a Theory of Spanish American Government.Richard M. Morse - 1954 - Journal of the History of Ideas 15 (1/4):71.
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  29.  11
    Corporate social responsibility as strategic auto‐communication: on the role of external stakeholders for member identification.Mette Morsing - 2006 - Business Ethics, the Environment and Responsibility 15 (2):171-182.
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  30.  3
    Kidney Donation Story.Janice Flynn - 2012 - Narrative Inquiry in Bioethics 2 (1):11-14.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:Narrative Symposium:Living Organ DonationLaura Altobelli, Sherri Bauman, Janice Flynn, Andy Heath, Joseph Jacobs, Tim Joos, Amy K. Lewensten, Donna L. Luebke, Sarah A. McDaniel, Donald Olenick, Laurie E Post, Vicky Young, Blake Adams, Anonymous One, Michael Sauls, Christine Wright, Shannon D. Wyatt, and Cara Yesawich• An Altruistic Living Donor’s Story• Surgery for the Soul• Kidney Donation Story• The Essence of Giving—A Transplant Story• Love—the Risk Worth Taking• My (...)
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  31.  72
    Workshop Report: Creating a Citizens’ Information Pack on Ethical and Legal Issues Around Icts: What Should Be Included?Janice Asine, Corelia Baibarac-Duignan, Elisabetta Broglio, Alexandra Castańeda, Helen Feord, Linda Freyburg, Marcel Leppée, Andreas Matheus, Marta Camara Oliveira, Christoforos Pavlakis, Jaume Peira, Karen Soacha, Gefion Thuermer, Katrin Vohland, Katherin Wagenknecht, Tim Woods, Katerina Zourou, Federico Caruso, Annelies Duerinckx, Andrzej Klimczuk, Mieke Sterken & Anna Berti Suman - 2020 - European Citizen Science Association.
    The aim of this workshop was to ask potential end-users of the citizens’ information pack on legal and ethical issues around ICTs the following questions: What is your knowledge of the EU’s General Data Protection Regulation, and what actions have you taken in response to these regulations? What challenges are you experiencing in ensuring the protection and security of your project data, and compliance with the GDPR, within existing data management processes/systems? What information/tools/resources do you need to overcome these challenges? (...)
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  32. Exploring citizen science and inquiry learning through Ispotnature.org.Janice Ansine, Michael Dodd, David Robinson & Patrick McAndrew - 2018 - In Christothea Herodotou, Mike Sharples & Eileen Scanlon (eds.), Citizen inquiry: synthesising science and inquiry learning. New York: Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group.
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  33.  2
    Kindheit in der japanischen Geschichte: Vorstellungen und Erfahrungen / Childhood in Japanese History: Concepts and Experiences. Edited by Michael Kinski, Harald Salomon, and Eike Grossmann.Janice C. Brown - 2021 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 139 (1).
    Kindheit in der japanischen Geschichte: Vorstellungen und Erfahrungen / Childhood in Japanese History: Concepts and Experiences. Edited by Michael Kinski, Harald Salomon, and Eike Grossmann. Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz Verlag, 2015. Pp. xv + 542. $133.
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  34.  4
    The Psychology of Prejudice.Josiah Morse - 1907 - International Journal of Ethics 17 (4):490-506.
  35.  1
    Rio's Favelas and the Myth of Marginality.Janice E. Perlman - 1975 - Politics and Society 5 (2):131-160.
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  36.  2
    Women Healing the Globe, Preserving the Tibetan Plateau.Janice L. Poss - 2021 - Feminist Theology 29 (3):264-289.
    The Tibetan Plateau’s Permafrost is melting at an alarming rate. Six of the world’s major rivers are sourced in the Tibetan Himalayas that are warming at a faster rate than the rest of the earth. If the temperature of the region continues to increase, the rivers will dry up and the earth will warm at an even faster rate. Buddha Yeshe Tsogyal, long considered the Mother of Tibetan Tantric Buddhism, was the consort of Padmasambhava. She reached “complete liberation” or Nirvana (...)
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  37.  3
    Male Nurses in Delivery Rooms.Janice Rader - 1982 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 10 (2):54-54.
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  38. Choice: The Essential Element in Human Action by Alan Donagan.Janice L. Schultz - 1991 - The Thomist 55 (1):160-165.
    In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:160 BOOK REVIEWS ary. The latter dispose toward {mediate) and help in the expression of (pertain to the use of) the grace of the Spirit. In professing the priority of the Spirit, The Reshaping of Catholicism could hardly be in greater agreement with the Summa theologiae. This theme in Dulles suggests how Aquinas can be linked to ecclesial renewal: Aquinas's thought on the New Law can assist the Church (...)
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  39.  4
    Rethinking the Principle of Justice for Marginalized Populations During COVID-19.Henry Ashworth, Derek Soled & Michelle Morse - 2021 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 49 (4):611-621.
    In the face of limited resources during the COVID-19 pandemic response, public health experts and ethicists have sought to apply guiding principles in determining how those resources, including vaccines, should be allocated.
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  40. Explanation and Power: The Control of Human Behavior.Morse Peckham - 1988 - Univ of Minnesota Press.
    _Explanation and Power _ was first published in 1988. Minnesota Archive Editions uses digital technology to make long-unavailable books once again accessible, and are published unaltered from the original University of Minnesota Press editions. The meaning of any utterance or any sign is the response to that utterance or sign: this is the fundamental proposition behind Morse Peckham's _Explanation and Power. Published_ in 1979 and now available in paperback for the first time, _Explanation and Power _grew out of Peckham's (...)
     
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  41.  5
    Community Unions and the Revival of the American Labor Movement.Janice Fine - 2005 - Politics and Society 33 (1):153-199.
    Today’s low-wage workforce is mostly ignored by the national political parties and largely untouched by organized labor. Over the last twenty years, “community unions” have emerged to try to fill the void. They are modest-sized community-based organizations of low-wage workers that, through a combination of service, advocacy, and organizing, focus on issues of work and wages. Community unions have so far had greater success at raising wages and improving working conditions via public policy rather than direct labor market intervention. This (...)
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  42.  1
    Preventive Confinement of Dangerous Offenders.Stephen J. Morse - 2004 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 32 (1):56-72.
    How to respond justly to the dangers persistent violent offenders present is a vexing moral and legal issue. On the one hand, we wish to reduce predation; on the other, we want to treat predators fairly. The central theme of this paper is that it is difficult to achieve both goals without compromising one of them, and that both are being seriously undermined. I begin by explaining the legal theory, doctrine and practice governing dangerous offenders and demonstrate that the law (...)
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  43.  6
    Realizing Informed Consent in Times of Controversy: Lessons from the SUPPORT Study.Robert J. Morse & Robin Fretwell Wilson - 2016 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 44 (3):402-418.
    This Essay examines the elegantly simple idea that consent to medical treatment or participation in human research must be “informed” to be valid. It does so by using as a case study the controversial clinical research trial known as the Surfactant, Positive Pressure, and Oxygenation Randomized Trial. The Essay begins by charting, through case law and the adoption of the common rule, the evolution of duties to secure fully informed consent in both research and treatment. The Essay then utilizes the (...)
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  44. Stephen J. Morse.Stephen J. Morse - 1999 - Legal Theory 5 (3):265-309.
     
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  45.  2
    Hooked on Hype: Addiction and Responsibility.Stephen J. Morse - 2000 - Law and Philosophy 19 (1):3-49.
  46.  5
    Who owns your consent? How REBs give away participants’ agency.Janice Aurini & Vanessa Iafolla - 2023 - Research Ethics 19 (4):474-493.
    We draw on three illustrative vignettes to examine how REBs manage participants’ agency in the context of qualitative research. We ask: Who owns a participant’s consent? Central to informed consent is the principle of Respect for Persons, which privileges the autonomy of individuals to make decisions about what happens (or not) to them. Yet, REBs sometimes require researchers to get permission from organizations to conduct research on their current and former members, even when the research is not about those organizations. (...)
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  47.  5
    Relocating Religion in the Secular University.Janice Schuetz - 2001 - Listening 36 (2):102-113.
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  48.  15
    Heideggerian hermeneutic phenomenology as method: modelling analysis through a meta-synthesis of articles on Being-towards-death.Janice Gullick & Sandra West - 2020 - Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 23 (1):87-105.
    While the richness of Heideggerian philosophy is attractive as a healthcare research framework, its density means authors rarely utilise its fullest possibilities as an hermeneutic analytic structure. This article aims to clarify Heideggerian hermeneutic analysis by taking one discrete element of Heideggerian philosophy (Being-towards-death), and using it’s clearly defined structure to conduct a meta-synthesis of Heideggerian phenomenological studies on the experience of living with a potentially life-limiting illness. The findings richly illustrate Heidegger’s philosophy that there is either an inauthentic positioning (...)
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  49.  11
    Relational Autonomy as a Way to Recognise and Enhance Children’s Capacity and Agency to be Participatory Research Actors.Janice McLaughlin - 2020 - Ethics and Social Welfare 14 (2):204-219.
    There has been a marked increase in the active involvement of children and young people in social research. This move is underpinned by rights based arguments that children and young people should have a voice, and that this voice should be listened to. However, concerns have been raised about the appropriateness of children’s and young people’s rights and participation in research. This is primarily due to queries over whether they have enough capacity to enact the individual agency required to be (...)
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  50.  6
    Spinoza’s Conception of Personal and Political Change: A Feminist Perspective.Janice Richardson - 2020 - Law and Critique 31 (2):145-162.
    By focusing upon three figures: a trade unionist, who can no longer understand or reconcile himself with his past misogynist behaviour; Spinoza’s Spanish poet, who loses his memory and can no longer write poetry or even recognise his earlier work; and Spinoza’s lost friend, Burgh, who became a devout Catholic, I draw out Spinoza’s description of radical change in beliefs. I explore how, for Spinoza, radical changes that involve an increase in our powers of acting are conceived differently from those (...)
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