The Cambridge Handbook of Information and Computer Ethics
Cambridge University Press, Apr 15, 2010 - Philosophy
Information and Communication Technologies (ICTs) have profoundly changed many aspects of life, including the nature of entertainment, work, communication, education, healthcare, industrial production and business, social relations and conflicts. They have had a radical and widespread impact on our moral lives and hence on contemporary ethical debates. The Cambridge Handbook of Information and Computer Ethics, first published in 2010, provides an ambitious and authoritative introduction to the field, with discussions of a range of topics including privacy, ownership, freedom of speech, responsibility, technological determinism, the digital divide, cyber warfare, and online pornography. It offers an accessible and thoughtful survey of the transformations brought about by ICTs and their implications for the future of human life and society, for the evaluation of behaviour, and for the evolution of moral values and rights. It will be a valuable book for all who are interested in the ethical aspects of the information society in which we live.
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Part II Ethical approaches
Part III Ethical issues in the information society
Part IV Ethical issues in artificial contexts
Part V Metaethics
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actions agency analysis applied ethics approach argues artiﬁcial agents autonomous behaviour beneﬁts chapter claims communication computer ethics computer systems computer technology concept concerns conﬂict consequences context cultural cyber data privacy debate deﬁned deﬁnition difﬁcult digital divides disability discussed embedded values entities entropy environment ethical agent ethical issues ethical problems ethical theories evaluation example ﬁnd ﬁrst Floridi and Sanders ﬂourishing framework global harm human ICTs identiﬁed important individual Information Ethics information society Information Technology informational objects infosphere intentionality interactions Internet IT-artefacts justiﬁcation Luciano Floridi machines macroethics monitoring moral agents moral values nature networks norms one’s ontology pharmacogenomics philosophical philosophy of information physical pluralism pornography possible potential practices question reﬂection require responsibility RFID robots scientiﬁc signiﬁcant social speciﬁc technical artefacts technological artefacts traditional University users virtual virtual communities virtue ethics Wiener