Edited By Bastiaan Vanacker and Don Heider
The second volume of Ethics for a Digital Age contains a selection of research presented at the fifth and sixth Annual International Symposia on Digital Ethics hosted by the Center for Digital Ethics and Policy at Loyola University Chicago’s School of Communication. Thematically organized around the most pressing ethical issues of the digital age from a professional (parts one and two) and a philosophical perspective (part three), the chapters of this volume offer the reader a window into some of the hot-button ethical issues facing a society where digital has become the new normal. Just as was the case in the first volume, this collection attempts to bridge applied and theoretical approaches to digital ethics. The case studies in this work are grounded in theory and the theoretical pieces are linked back to specific cases, reflecting the multi-methodological and multi-disciplinarian approach espoused by Loyola’s Center of Digital Ethics and Policy during its eight years of existence. With contributions by experts from a variety of academic disciplines, this work will appeal to philosophers, communication scientists, and moral philosophers alike.
David S. Allen is a professor in the Department of Journalism, Advertising, and Media Studies at the University of Wisconsin–Milwaukee, where he teaches classes on freedom of expression and media ethics. In addition to a wide range of journal articles, he is the author of Democracy, Inc.: The Press and Law in the Corporate Rationalization of the Public Sphere and co-editor of Freeing the First Amendment: Critical Perspectives on Freedom of Expression. His current research examines legal and ethical structures that legitimize the management of public space as a way to control dissent within democratic societies.
Bénédicte Dambrine is a privacy counsel at OneTrust, one of the leading and fastest-growing privacy management software platforms in the world. Prior to joining OneTrust, Dambrine was at the Future of Privacy Forum, a DC based non-profit organization that serves as a catalyst for privacy leadership and scholarship, advancing principled data practices in support of emerging technologies across industries. She also worked at an international law firm in Paris where she advised on data protection and corporate matters. Dambrine is admitted to the Paris Bar and is a Certified Information Privacy Professional (CIPP/US). She holds her master’s in business law from the Université Paris II Panthéon Assas and an LLM in international law from DePaul University.
Kathleen Bartzen Culver is the James E. Burgess Chair in Journalism Ethics, an assistant professor in the University of Wisconsin-Madison School of Journalism and Mass Communication and the...
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