Caring a feminine approach to ethics and moral education pdf
Ethics of caring and the institutional ethics committee | SpringerLinkTheoretical Medicine and Bioethics. Care theory offers a way to overcome a weaknessof liberalism — its reluctance to intervene inthe private lives of adults. In caring for thehomeless, we must sometimes use a limited formof coercion, but our intervention is alwaysinteractive, and the process of finding asolution is one of negotiation between theneeds expressed by the homeless and the needswe infer for them. Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF. Skip to main content.
Nel Noddings, the ethics of care and education
Nel Noddings was born in and has worked in nearly every aspect of teaching, from elementary to secondary to post-secondary education. Along with her experience in the classroom, Noddings has also served as an administrator and a curriculum developer for public schools. She has written thirteen books and some two hundred articles. Noddings received her bachelor's degree in mathematics and physical science from Montclair State College, her master's degree in mathematics from Rutgers University, and her doctorate in educational philosophy from Stanford University. Nel Noddings has been married for fifty-eight years and has ten children.
Noddings, Nel. Caring, a feminine approach to ethics and moral education. Includes bibliographical references and index. 1. Caring-Moral and ethical aspects.
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HEC Forum. Institutional ethics committees IECs in health care facilities now create moral policy, provide moral education, and consult with physicians and other health care workers. After sketching reasons for the development of IECs, this paper first examines the predominant moral standards it is often assumed IECs are now using, these standards being neo-Kantian principles of justice and utilitarian principles of the greatest good. Then, it is argued that a feminine ethics of care, as posited by Carol Gilligan and Nel Noddings, is an unacknowledged basis for IEC discussions and decisions. Further, it is suggested that feminine ethics of care can and should provide underlying theoretical tools and standards for IECs.