Buy this article for $3.95

Have a coupon or promotional code? Enter it here:

When you buy this article you'll get access to the ePub version, a downloadable PDF, and the ability to print the full article.

Source:

Nursing Administration Quarterly

December 2005, Volume 29 Number 4 , p 349 - 352

Author

  • Leah L. Curtin ScD (H), RN, FAAN

Abstract



Curtin, Leah L. ScD (H), RN, FAAN

University of Cincinnati College of Nursing and Health, Ohio. Dr Curtin is also the Editor-in-Chief of Journal of Clinical Systems Management and senior partner in Metier Consultants. Corresponding author: Leah L. Curtin, ScD (H), RN, FAAN, University of Cincinnati College of Nursing and Health, Cincinnati, OH (e-mail: curtincal@one.net).

THE ethical questions posed by technology are fundamentally human questions—almost all of which have to do with how humans choose to use, or to abuse , the powers of technology. Let us take, for example, the much discussed, and now highly regulated, issue of information technologies and privacy. People have been snooping into other people's business—and other people have been trying to stop them—since the dawn of time. I can almost see a neolithic voyeur peeking around the huge pillars of Stonehenge to get a better look! ...

To continue reading, buy this article for just $3.95.

Have a coupon or promotional code? Enter it here: