Human Choice and Computers: Issues of Choice and Quality of Life in the Information Society / Edition 1by Klaus Brunnstein
Pub. Date: 08/31/2002
Publisher: Springer US
Human Choice and Computers: Issues of Choice and Quality of Life in the Information Society presents different views about how terrorist actions are influencing political and social discussions and decisions, and it covers questions related to legitimacy and power in the Information Society. Ethical principles are important guidelines for/strong>… See more details below
Human Choice and Computers: Issues of Choice and Quality of Life in the Information Society presents different views about how terrorist actions are influencing political and social discussions and decisions, and it covers questions related to legitimacy and power in the Information Society. Ethical principles are important guidelines for responsible behavior of IT professionals. But even under strong external pressure, long ranging aspects such as education and the roles of developing countries in the Information Society are important to discuss, especially to enable all to actively participate in information processes.
- Springer US
- Publication date:
- IFIP Advances in Information and Communication Technology Series, #98
- Edition description:
- Product dimensions:
- 6.10(w) x 9.25(h) x 0.03(d)
Table of ContentsAcknowledgements. Preface. 1. Quality of Life and Quality of Working Life No. 1. Critical Professional Discourses About Information and Communications Technologies and Social Life in the U.S.; R. Kling. Does the Internet Promote Democracy? C.C. Gotlieb. 2. Quality of Life and Quality of Working Life No. 2. Theoretical Perspective on the Interplay Between ICT and Quality of Life; G. Bradley. Using Technology to Help the Citizen Enrollment; M.C. Pessoa, et al. Information and Communication Technology and the Home Environment; A. Sloane. 3. History of Computing. Some Great Myths of the History of Computing; J.A.N Lee. Roots of Computing in Austria - Contributions of the IBM Vienna Laboratory and Changes of Paradigms and Priorities in Information Technology; K. Walk. 4. Ethics and Social Accountability in the Information Society No. 1. Self-regulation: Content, Legitimacy and Efficiency - Governance and Ethics; J. Berleur, et al. Trust, Corruption, and Surveillance in the Electronic Workplace; J. Wecker. Ethics and Learning - From State Regulation towards Reflexive Self-Regulation of the Information Society; T. Dedeurwaerdere. 5. Ethics and Social Accountability in the Information Society No. 2. Computer Augmented Research and Scientific Misconduct; W. Coy. The Security Aspect of Information Society as a Global Biocultural System; L.Z. Karvalics. Choice and Responsibility: The Delegation of Decision Making to Intelligent Software Agents; C. Dowling, P. Nicholson. 6. Responsibility of IT Professionals. Responsibility and the Work of IT-Professionals: From Academia to Practice; P. Bittner, E. Hornecker. 7. Legitimacy, Legality and Power in the Information Society: September 11 Fallout: Social Implications of Terrorist Attacks. Is the Enemy Us? &endash; New Threats to Privacy, Freedom of Information and Civil Liberties in the Age of Terrorism; R.S. Rosenberg. National Identification Schemes (Nids): A Remedy Against Terrorist Attack? A. Clement, et al. A Classification of Biometric Applications Wanted by Politics: Passports, Person Tracking and Fight Against Terror; A. Broemme. 8. Panel Discussion. Preventing Privacy Attacks and CyberCrime in the Mobile Internet? S. Fischer-Huebner, et al. 9.Roles of Developing Countries in the Information Society. Towards a Framework for Sustainable Knowledge Management in Organisations in Developing Countries; A. Okunoye. Adapting Global Practices Locally: A Perspective on IT Implementation in a Developing Country Context; A. Bada, et al. Technology and Learning Societies in the New Millennium (Indian Context): Content, Practice and Management; M.P. Thapliyal, K. Subramanian. 10. Education and Social Impact. Quality of Working Life, Knowledge-Intensive Work Processes and Creative Learning Organisations: Information Processing. Paradigm versus Self-Organisation Theory; K. Fuchs-Kittowski, F. Fuchs-Kittowski. Understanding the Process of Information systems and ICT Curriculum development. Three Models; A. Tatnall, B. Davey. Cultural Differences of Female Enrollment in Tertiary Education in Computer Science; B. Schinzel. 11. New Horizons of the Information Society. A Radical Scandinavian ('Øresundsk') Approach to Inquiring Organizations &endash; A Critique of ICT in Knowledge Management; M.S. Lundin, L.B. Rasmussen. Sustainable Development and the Information Society; L. Hilty. 12.
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