Readership: Scholars and advanced students of philosophy, computer science, information theory, and related disciplines.
Luciano Floridi, University of Oxford
Luciano Floridi is Professor of Philosophy and Ethics of Information at the University of Oxford, Senior Research Fellow at the Oxford Internet Institute, and Fellow of St Cross College, Oxford. Among his recognitions, he has been appointed the Gauss Professor by the Academy of Sciences in Göttingen, and is recipient of the APA's Barwise Prize, the IACAP's Covey Award, and the INSEIT's Weizenbaum Award. He is an AISB and BCS Fellow, Editor in Chief of Philosophy & Technology and of the Synthese Library, and was Chairman of EU Commission's 'Onlife' research group. His most recent books are: The Philosophy of Information (OUP, 2011), Information: A Very Short
Introduction (OUP, 2010), and The Cambridge Handbook of Information and Computer Ethics (CUP, 2010).
1: ETHICS AFTER THE INFORMATION REVOLUTION
2: WHAT IS INFORMATION ETHICS?
3: THE METHOD OF ABSTRACTION
4: INFORMATION ETHICS AS E-NVIRONMENTAL ETHICS
5: INFORMATION ETHICS AND THE FOUNDATIONALIST DEBATE
6: THE INTRINSIC VALUE OF THE INFOSPHERE
7: THE MORALITY OF ARTIFICIAL AGENTS
8: THE CONSTRUCTIONIST VALUES OF HOMO POIETICUS
9: ARTIFICIAL EVIL
10: THE TRAGEDY OF THE GOOD WILL
11: THE INFORMATIONAL NATURE OF SELVES
12: THE ONTOLOGICAL INTERPRETATION OF INFORMATIONAL PRIVACY
13: DISTRIBUTED MORALITY
14: INFORMATION BUSINESS ETHICS
15: GLOBAL INFORMATION ETHICS
16: A DEFENCE OF INFORMATION ETHICS