Computer Ethics and Professional Responsibility

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Terrell Ward Bynum, Simon Rogerson
Wiley, Sep 11, 2003 - Philosophy - 378 pages
3 Reviews
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This clear and accessible textbookand its associated website offer a state of the art introduction to the burgeoning field of computer ethics and professional responsibility.
  • Includes discussion of hot topics such as the history of computing; the social context of computing; methods of ethical analysis; professional responsibility and codes of ethics; computer security, risks and liabilities; computer crime, viruses and hacking; data protection and privacy; intellectual property and the “open source” movement; global ethics and the internet
  • Introduces key issues and concepts at the start of each section, and features classroom-tested study questions, and lists of useful websites and further reading
  • Provides a wealth of relevant case studies, and an easy-to learn case-analysis technique
  • Is accompanied by a website, offering sample student answers, additional study questions, example case analyses, and discussion forums
  • Visit the website at

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book sucks

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this a good book a computer ethics, that every computer person should read

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About the author (2003)

Terrell Ward Bynum is Director of the Research Center on Computing & Society at Southern Connecticut State University. For 25 years, he was editor-in-chief of the scholarly journal Metaphilosophy. Among his many publications, he is co-editor, with James H. Moor, of The Digital Phoenix: How Computers are Changing Philosophy (Blackwell, 1998) and CyberPhilosophy: The Intersection of Philosophy and Computing (Blackwell, 2002).

Simon Rogerson is Director of the Centre for Computing and Social Responsibility and Professor of Computer Ethics at De Montfort University. He is a co-editor of the scholarly journal Information, Communication and Ethics in Society. Among other publications, he is the author of Ethical Aspects of Information Technology: Issues for Senior Executives (1998) and a co-author of Strategic Management Support Systems (1996).

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