This paper outlines the standard approaches to computer ethics, describes what I think is missing, and provides an analysis of restoration process. In brief I claim that a missing piece from the ethics puzzle is what to do after a moral wrong has been committed, after the ethical dimensions of a relationship have been torn asunder. I provide some examples from typical occupational categories to show how a reparation process might work.
|Title of host publication||AiCE 2012 : Proceedings of the 6th Australian Institute of Computer Ethics conference 2012, Australian Institute of Computer Ethics|
|Editors||Shona Leitch, Matthew Warren|
|Place of Publication||Burwood, Victoria|
|Publisher||Association for Information Systems|
|Number of pages||4|
|Publication status||Published - 2012|
|Event||Sixth Australian Institute of Computer Ethics Conference - Burwood, Australia|
Duration: 13 Feb 2012 → …
|Conference||Sixth Australian Institute of Computer Ethics Conference|
|Period||13/02/12 → …|
Lucas, R. (2012). After Things Go Wrong. In S. Leitch, & M. Warren (Eds.), AiCE 2012 : Proceedings of the 6th Australian Institute of Computer Ethics conference 2012, Australian Institute of Computer Ethics (Vol. 1, pp. 38-41). Burwood, Victoria: Association for Information Systems.