Technological Futures and Non-Reciprocal Responsibility
To address our technologically-enhanced ability to create unpredictable and harmful long-term consequences means we need a comprehensive philosophical and legal concept of non-reciprocal responsibility.
||Philosophy, Ethics, Responsibility, Technology, Futures, Nuclear Energy, Genetic Engineering, Environmental Ethics, Ecology, Care Ethics, Precautionary Principle
International Journal of the Humanities, Volume 4, Issue 2, pp.57-62.
Article: Print (Spiral Bound).
Article: Electronic (PDF File; 1.769MB).
Longer Bio PhD from Warwick University (UK) in philosophy, which examined the consequences that the introduction of time as an explicit philosophical theme had for Enlightenment thought. Interested in the relationship between continental philosophy and social theory/sociology, and particularly in the implications for political thought and environmental ethics of the philosophical and sociological understanding of time, with special emphasis on concepts of the future. I am currently working on a project (In Pursuit of the Future) at Cardiff University with Professor Barbara Adam developing new conceptual approaches to a social theory of the future, focused on the theme of time and responsibility (more information at http://www.cardiff.ac.uk/socsi/futures).
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