From the Internet, by Geoffrey C. Pullum – Massachusetts Institute of Technology:
The question of what academic ethical standards to impose on the use of the Internet in the university setting is a difficult one, but it has been discussed recently with increasing frequency in the scholarly community. It has been argued that universities should adopt an Internet Ethic similar to those followed by the information professions in general, and that the process of adopting such an ethic should be entrusted to bodies like the ACM and the American Library Association. It is my purpose in this article to describe an alternate approach, one which I have found to be effective in discussions with my faculty colleagues in academic computing centers at MIT. This approach does not attempt to impose standards on us. On the contrary, we are urged to share our own ethical standards, and to think carefully about the consequences of those standards. A brief outline of this approach follows.
One of the most important aspects of the approach is that it is quite open-ended. While we do offer a set of general rules of conduct, we are not concerned with setting hard and fast rules of procedure. We want a flexible set of recommendations and guidelines, and we encourage a very open dialogue among us about what does and does not constitute an acceptable course of action.
Our approach to this problem is based on the recognition that the Internet is a tool for education, and not an end in itself. A university is an educational institution, and the use of the Internet should be guided by the educational objectives of the institution. Our primary educational objective is to provide the students with the tools they need to understand and master our subject matter. We should encourage the use of the Internet for this purpose only, and the Internet should be used to help, not hinder, the process. As the instructor or department chair, I will generally set the tone for the course or department, but the principle remains constant: in guiding the use of the Internet, I should set the tone, but I should never attempt to impose a single set of standards on my staff.
What Can We Do?
We can do a number of things. We can create policies for the Internet that will assist the students in choosing suitable software tools for their learning. We can develop our own Internet program and make it available to students in the form of a student information system. We can provide a course on computer ethics, and we can conduct a survey of Internet usage in the department. We can encourage staff members to develop individual Internet profiles, listing the uses to which 384a16bd22
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