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List of Accepted papers

Information Technology, Social Position and Social Capital: Investigating the Digital Divide
Mark J. Arnold
James E. Fisher
Saint Louis University

Exporting Trademark Confusion
Ann Bartow
University of South Carolina School of Law

E-Health, the Digital Divide, and Distributive Justice
Keith Bauer
Marquette University

Cybermedicine and the Moral Integrity of Physician Patient Relationship
Keith Bauer
Marquette University

Evaluating Technological Solutions to On-Line Privacy Problems Using FIP and HCI Principles
W. A. Berkatt
Infrastructure Services, AST
A. Barnard and L. Pretorius
University of South Africa

Computer Ethics through the Handbooks
P. Barroso
University of Santa Clara

Toward a Value Laden Discourse of Technological Acceptance: Information Technologies and the Value of Identity
Gaia Bernstein
New York University School of Law

The Unauthorized Noncommercial Copying of Computer Programs
Douglas Birsch
Shippensburg University

Nietzsche’s “Will to Power” and Technological Control in Organizations
William S. Brown
Marist College

Ethical Aide: A Demo of a Software Application for Organizing and Teaching Ethics Using the Utilitarian, Deontological, and Virtue Ethics Models
John Buerck
St. Louis University

Feminism and Copyright in Digital Media
Dan Burk
University of Minnesota

Casuistry and Computer Ethics
Kari Gwen Coleman
University of North Carolina at Charlotte

Property, Propriety and the Digital Public Sphere: Consequences of Regimes of Intellectual Property for the Ethics of Internet-based Civil Society Developments in North America and Implications for the C.I.S
Rosemary J. Coombe
York University
Andrew Herman
College of the Holy Cross

Expertise on the Web: Distribution, Deception, and Deflation
James E. Fisher
James F. Gilsinan
Ellen F. Harshman
Frederick C. Yeager
Saint Louis University

The Life Cycle of Computer Ethics
Don Gotterbarn
East Tennessee State University

Ethical Issues in Open Source Software
F.S. Grodzinsky
Sacred Heart University
K. Miller
University of Illinois Springfield
M.J. Wolf
Bemidji State University

J.Lo and the Intellectual Commons: An Exposition on Copyright Expansion in the Digital Age.
Kathrine A. Henderson
University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee

The Relationship between the Uniqueness of Computer Ethics and its Independence as a Discipline
Kenneth Himma
University of Washington

Wearable Computing, Cyborgs, and Surveillance
Ian Kerr
University of Ottawa

Intellectual Property Rights in Software: Justifiable from a Liberalist Position? – The Free Software Foundation's Position in Comparison to John Locke's Concept of Property
K. K. Kimppa
University of Turku, Finland

Napster: A Case Study in the Ethics of Intellectual Property
Mark Manion
Drexel University

Molecular Biologists as Hackers of Human Data: Rethinking IPR for Bioinformatics Research
Antonio Marturano
University of Exeter

Would Be Pirates: Webcasters, Intellectual Property, and Ethics
Melanie Mortensen

Professional Responsibility and the Emerging Ethics of Software Speech
Robert Plotkin, Esq.

Ideas, Expressions, Universals, and Particulars
Thomas M. Powers
University of Virginia

Locke and Intellectual Property Rights
Michael Scanlan
Oregon State University

The Fate of the Information Commons in Digital Libraries: Perspectives from Information Ethics
Dr. Martha M. Smith
Drexel University

Archaeological Ethics and Intellectual Property Rights in a Networked World
Neel Smith
College of the Holy Cross

The Future of Open Source Code: Let the Market Decide
Richard A. Spinello
Boston College

Web Content Ethics
P. Srivalli
C. Sivakumar
University of Madras, Chennai, India

Recent Copyright Protection Schemes and their Implications for Sharing Digital Information
H. T. Tavani
Rivier College

Ethics in Online Auctions
Shouhong Wang
University of Massachusetts Dartmouth

Copyright, Ethics, and Teaching in a Digital Environment
Shelly Warwick
Queens College, City University of New York

Beware! Uncle Sam Has Your DNA: Legal Fallout From Its Use and Misuse
Marcia J. Weiss
Point Park College

Can You Read Me? The Shifting Ownership of Appropriated Texts
Michele White
Wellesley College

On Globalization and Information Ethics
Lü Yao-huai
School of Politics and Administration
Central South University
The People`s Republic of China


Updated: June 23, 2003
Maintained: Ethics and Technology Conference
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