Health, Technology and Society : Critical Inquiries.Material type: TextSeries: eBooks on DemandHealth, Technology and Society Ser: Publisher: Singapore : Springer Singapore Pte. Limited, 2020Copyright date: ©2020Description: 1 online resource (338 pages)Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9789811543548Subject(s): Medical technology-Social aspectsGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Health, Technology and SocietyDDC classification: 362.1 LOC classification: H1-970.9Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Intro -- Foreword -- Contents -- Notes on Contributors -- Introduction -- Early Days and the Focus of the Series -- The Normative and Methodological Contributions of the Series -- Structure of the Book -- Looking Ahead -- References -- Section 1: Innovation -- Introduction -- Marianne Boenink, Harro van Lente and Ellen Moors. (Eds.) (2016). Emerging Technologies for Diagnosing Alzheimer's Disease. Innovating with Care. Winner of the 2018 Chris Freeman Award, European Association for the Study of Science and Technology -- From: Peter Whitehouse. The Diagnosis and Treatment of Alzheimer's: Are We Being (Ir)Responsible?, pp. 21-29 -- From: Julia Swallow. Understanding Cognitive Screening Tools: Navigating Uncertainty in Everyday Clinical Practice, pp. 123-140 -- From: Jeanette Pols and Amade M'charek. Responsible Innovation: The Case of Alzheimer Diagnostics, pp. 205-224 -- From: Marianne Boenink, Harro van Lente and Ellen Moors. Diagnosing Alzheimer's Disease: How to Innovate with Care, pp. 263-275 -- Reflection by Marianne Boenink, Harro van Lente and Ellen Moors -- Nelly Oudshoorn. (2011). Telecare Technologies and the Transformation of Healthcare. Winner of Foundation for the Sociology of Health and Illness Book Prize 2012 -- From: Chapter 1, Who Cares?, pp. 4-9 -- From: Chapter 2, Theorizing Technology and the Transformation of Healthcare, pp. 20, 26-27 -- From: Conclusions, p. 210 -- Reflection by Nelly Oudshoorn -- John Gardner. (2017). Rethinking the Clinical Gaze: Patient-Centred Innovation in Paediatric Neurology -- From: Chapter 1, Introduction, pp. 1-4, 9-10, 12-17, 21 -- From: Chapter 2, Understanding Innovation and the Problem of Technology Adoption, pp. 38-39 -- Reflection by John Gardner -- Ellen Balka, Eileen Green and Flis Henwood. (Eds.). (2009). Gender, Health and Information Technology in Context.
From: Flis Henwood et al. Introduction: Informing Gender? Health and ICTs in Context, pp. 1-16 -- From: Ellen Balka. Gender, Information Technology, and Making Health Work: Unpacking Complex Relations at Work, pp. 104-121 -- From: Pat Armstrong et al. Gendering Work? Women and Technologies in Health Care, pp. 122-137 -- From: Eileen Green et al. 'It can see into your body': Gender, ICTs and Decision Making about Midlife Women's Health, pp. 157-176 -- Reflection by Ellen Balka, Eileen Green and Flis Henwood -- Rebecca Lynch and Conor Farrington. (Eds.). (2018). Quantified Lives and Vital Data. Exploring Health and Technology Through Personal Medical Devices -- From: Conor Farrington and Rebecca Lynch. Introduction-Personal Medical Devices: People and Technology in the Context of Health, pp. 3-16 -- From: Ava Hess. In/visible Personal Medical Devices: The Insulin Pump as a Visual and Material Mediator between Selves and Others, pp. 71-96 -- From: Rebecca Lynch. Slippery Slopes and Trojan Horses: The Construction of E-cigarettes as Risky Objects in Public Health Debate, pp. 179-200 -- From: Christopher Till. Commercialising Bodies: Action, Subjectivity and the New Corporate Health Ethic, pp. 229-250 -- Reflection by Rebecca Lynch and Conor Farrington -- References -- Section 2: Responsibility -- Introduction -- Kirstine Zinck Pedersen. (2018). Organizing Patient Safety: Failsafe Fantasies and Pragmatic Practices, pp. 128-131, 221, 240-244 -- From: Chapter 1, Studying Patient Safety: An Introduction, p. 19 -- From: Chapter 4, Blame and Responsibility in Patient Safety, pp. 104-107 -- All the 'Greys' of Responsibility: The Consequences of Banning Blame -- From: Chapter 5, The Distributed Risks of Safety Management, pp. 128-131 -- Responsibility Risk: Blurring of Roles and Responsibilities -- From: Chapter 8, A Pragmatic Stance on Safety Management, p. 221.
From: Chapter 9, Patient Safety as Trained Dispositions and Moral Education, pp. 240-244 -- Failsafe Fantasies -- Medicine as Moral Practice -- Reflection by Kirstine Zinck Pedersen -- Gerard de Vries and Klasien Horstman. (Eds.). (2008). Genetics from Laboratory to Society. Societal Learning as an Alternative to Regulation -- From: Gerard de Vries. Chapter 1, The "unknown" Practice of Genetic Testing, pp. 15-16 -- From: Marianne Boenink. Chapter 3, Genetic Diagnostics for Hereditary Breast Cancer: Displacement of Uncertainty and Responsibility, pp. 37-39, 60-61 -- Questioning the Language of Autonomous Decision Making -- Responsibility of Clinical Geneticists -- From: Ine van Hoyweghen. Chapter 6, Genetics and Insurance: New Technologies, New Policies, New Responsibilities, pp. 130-131, 135-137 -- Risk Carriers Versus Risk Takers -- Responsibilities -- From: Rein Vos. Chapter 8, Genetic Risks and Justice in the Workplace: The End of the Protection Paradigm, pp. 155-157, 167-169 -- New Tests, New Responsibilities -- The Protection Paradigm -- The Future of Genetics and Work -- From: Chapter 9, Gerard de Vries and Klasien Horstman. Learning from the Work that Links Laboratory to Society, p. 189 -- Reflection by Gerard de Vries and Klasien Horstman -- Simone Bateman, Jean Gayon, Sylvie Allouche, Jérôme Goffette and Michela Marzano. (Eds.). (2015a). Inquiring into Human Enhancement. Interdisciplinary and International Perspectives -- From: Simone Bateman, Jean Gayon, Sylvie Allouche, Jérôme Goffette and Michela Marzano. Introduction, pp. 2-3, 5, 12 -- Human Enhancement: What Do We Mean? -- From: Jérôme Goffette. Enhancement: Medicine or Anthropotechnics?, pp. 48-49, 56-57 -- Medicine and Anthropotechnics -- The Sequence of Consultation -- From: Ruud ter Meulen. The Moral Ambiguity of Human Enhancement, pp. 91-92 -- Enhancement and Human Dignity.
From: Selim Eskiizmirliler and Jérôme Goffette. Brain-Machine Interface (BMI) as a Tool for Understanding Human-Machine Cooperation, pp. 138, 140, 155-156 -- Reflection by Simone Bateman, Sylvie Allouche, Jérôme Goffette and Michela Marzano -- Roma Harris, Nadine Wathen and Sally Wyatt. (Eds.). (2010). Configuring Health Consumers. Health Work and the Imperative of Personal Responsibility -- From: Sally Wyatt, Roma Harris and Nadine Wathen. Health(y) Citizenship: Technology, Work and Narratives of Responsibility, pp. 1-3, 5 -- From: Leslie Bella. In Sickness and in Health: Public and Private Responsibility for Health Care from Bismarck to Obama, pp. 13-15, 23-24, 26-29 -- The Responsibilities of the Good Citizen: Patient Empowerment -- Individual and Collective Responsibilities for Health and Health Care -- From: Tiffany Veinot. Power to the Patient? A Critical Examination of Patient Empowerment Discourses, pp. 30, 40-41 -- Health, Individual Power and Social Control -- From: Samantha Adams. Sourcing the Crowd for Health Experiences: Letting the People Speak or Obliging Voice through Choice, pp. 179, 188-189 -- Loci of Political Action and Symbolic Exchange -- From: Roma Harris, Nadine Wathen and Sally Wyatt. Working to be Healthy: Empowering Consumers or Citizens, pp. 212-213 -- The Imperative to be Healthy -- Reflection by Roma Harris, Nadine Wathen and Sally Wyatt -- References -- Section 3: Locus of Care -- Introduction -- Alan Petersen, Megan Munsie, Claire Tanner, Casimir MacGregor and Jane Brophy. (2017). Stem Cell Tourism and the Political Economy of Hope. Winner of Stephen Crook Memorial Prize awarded by The Australian Sociological Association 2018 -- From: Chapter 1, Stem Cell Tourism in Context, pp. 1-2, 6-10, 16 -- From: Chapter 2, 'Choice', Hope, and Stem Cell Treatments, pp. 51-54 -- Country of Destination.
From: Chapter 4, Hopeful Journeys of Stem Cell Tourists, pp. 84-85, 90-91 -- Difficult Leaps of Faith: Journeys to the Clinic -- At the Clinic -- From: Chapter 8, Re-framing 'stem cell tourism', pp. 191-193, 200 -- Reflection by Alan Petersen, Megan Munsie, Claire Tanner, Casimir MacGregor and Jane Brophy -- Nadine Wathen, Sally Wyatt and Roma Harris (Eds.). (2008). Mediating Health Information. The Go-Betweens in a Changing Socio-Technical Landscape -- From: Sally Wyatt, Roma Harris and Nadine Wathen. The Go-Betweens: Health Technology and Info(r)mediation, pp. 1, 3-6 -- Mediation: Pipelines, Transforming Conduits or Chinese Whispers? -- From: Flis Henwood, Roma Harris, Samantha Burdett and Audrey Marshall, Health Intermediaries? Positioning the Public Library in E-health Discourse, pp. 40-41, 45, 53 -- Sociotechnical Configurations of E-health in the Public Library -- Conclusion -- From: Elaine Gibson and Jan Sutherland. To Filter or Not to Filter: Legal and Ethical Aspects of Librarians' Use of Internet Filtering Techniques, pp. 56, 60-61, 63-64, 75-76 -- Internet Filtering Technologies -- Filtering and Health Information -- Conclusion -- From: Adam Fiser and Robert Luke. Between the Clinic and the Community: Pathways for an Emerging E-health Policy in the Remote First Nations of Northwestern Ontario, pp. 128-130, 134-135, 139-143, 146-147 -- KO [Keewaytinook Okimakanak Tribal Council] Telehealth/Telemedicine -- A New (E-health) Mediator Enters the Zone -- Conclusion -- Reflection by Nadine Wathen, Roma Harris and Sally Wyatt -- Bernike Pasveer, Oddgeir Synnes and Ingunn Moser. (Eds.). (2020). Ways of Home Making in Care for Later Life -- From: Bernike Pasveer, Oddgeir Synnes and Ingunn Moser. Doing Home with Care in Ageing Societies, pp. 1-16 -- Home as a Noun -- Home as a Verb.
From: Oddgeir Synnes and Arthur W. Frank. Home as Cultural Imaginary at the End of Life, pp. 19-20, 35.
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