Journal of Information Ethics, Vol. 15, No. 1 (Spring 2006)
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About the Book
This is a single back issue only. To order a current subscription, or for more information, please visit the journal’s web page at www.mcfarlandpub.com/jie.
Back issues are available to individuals for $30 and to institutions for $75. For individuals, please place your order at the default price and, upon receipt of the order, the total will be adjusted to the proper charge of $30 per issue. Back issues are subject to availability.
About the Author(s)
Edited by Robert Hauptman
Format: softcover (6 x 9)
Copyright Date: 2006
Table of Contents
Editorial: No More Privacy 3
Publisher’s Comments: 4
Academics: Multiple Publication Reconsidered II 5
Psychoinfo: The Mistreatment of Iraqis at Abu Ghraib Prison 8
The Lighter Side of Deception Research in the Social Sciences: Social Work as Comedy 11
The Ethics of Scholarly Research and the Internet: Issues of Publication, Privacy, and the Right to Speak 27
E-Records and the Technological Imperative 35
The Impact of Copyright Law and Other Ownership Mechanisms on the Freedom of Inquiry: Infringements on the Public Domain 47
Global Capitalism and the Fair Distribution of Information in the Marketplace—A Moral Reflection from the Perspective of the Developing World 60
Do Librarians Have an Ethical Duty to Monitor Patrons’ Internet Usage in the Public Library? 70
Article Alerts 91
Web Briefs 93
Book Reviews & Awards
“the only periodical exclusively devoted to all of the issues…. Diverse topics”—Choice; “noteworthy for the currency of its subject…intellectually stimulating…a fine blend of the practical and theoretical…a valuable source”—Library Journal; “points to the need for thoughtful exploration of the place of information (and of librarians) in the good (‘ethical’) life, both at the individual and the social levels”—C&RL News; “interesting and informative”—SRRT Newsletter; “interesting mix of contributors…lengthy book reviews”—American Librarians; “welcome…interesting and thought-provoking…highly recommend it for all libraries”—ALR; “readable…important”—People’s Culture; “courageous”—Sipapu; “some of the sharpest and most stimulating essays on the subject…responds to a very real need in the field. …excellent coverage of this difficult and increasingly complicated subject…a valuable and practical tool”—InfoManage; “thought-provoking columns and articles in a readable style…useful to anyone concerned with information in society. …recommended”—Special Libraries; “strongly recommended”—Journal of Academic Librarianship; “carefully edited…provide[s] readers with full discussions on [the] issues”—Library and Information Science Annual; “well-written pieces by librarians and other scholars. This thought-provoking journal should be required reading for students in library and information science programs and by practitioners and policymakers”—Magazines for Libraries.