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  • 1.
    Blease, Charlotte
    et al.
    General Medicine and Primary Care, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, Boston, Massachusetts, USA.
    Salmi, Liz
    General Medicine and Primary Care, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, Boston, Massachusetts, USA.
    Rexhepi, Hanife
    University of Skövde, School of Informatics. University of Skövde, Informatics Research Environment.
    Hägglund, Maria
    Department of Women's and Children's Studies, Uppsala Universitet, Sweden.
    DesRoches, Catherine M.
    General Medicine and Primary Care, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, Boston, Massachusetts, USA ; Harvard Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts, USA.
    Patients, clinicians and open notes: information blocking as a case of epistemic injustice2022In: Journal of Medical Ethics, ISSN 0306-6800, E-ISSN 1473-4257, Vol. 48, no 10, p. 785-793Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    In many countries, including patients are legally entitled to request copies of their clinical notes. However, this process remains time-consuming and burdensome, and it remains unclear how much of the medical record must be made available. Online access to notes offers a way to overcome these challenges and in around 10 countries worldwide, via secure web-based portals, many patients are now able to read at least some of the narrative reports written by clinicians (’open notes’). However, even in countries that have implemented the practice many clinicians have resisted the idea remaining doubtful of the value of opening notes, and anticipating patients will be confused or anxious by what they read. Against this scepticism, a growing body of qualitative and quantitative research reveals that patients derive multiple benefits from reading their notes. We address the contrasting perceptions of this practice innovation, and claim that the divergent views of patients and clinicians can be explained as a case of epistemic injustice. Using a range of evidence, we argue that patients are vulnerable to (oftentimes, non-intentional) epistemic injustice. Nonetheless, we conclude that the marginalisation of patients’ access to their health information exemplifies a form of epistemic exclusion, one with practical and ethical consequences including for patient safety.

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  • 2.
    MacGregor, Oskar
    Swansea University, UK.
    Performance-enhancing technologies in sports: Ethical, conceptual, and scientific issues2010In: Sport, Ethics and Philosophy, ISSN 1751-1321, E-ISSN 1751-133X, Vol. 4, no 1, p. 106-8Article, book review (Refereed)
  • 3.
    MacGregor, Oskar
    University of Skövde, School of Bioscience. University of Skövde, Systems Biology Research Environment.
    Svensk etikprövning har mycket att lära av EU2023In: Curie, no 13 novemberArticle in journal (Other (popular science, discussion, etc.))
    Abstract [en]

    Sverige behöver utveckla en etikprövning som hanterar olika discipliner på olika sätt. Och som inte bygger på en svartvit legalistisk syn på etik. Det skriver Oskar MacGregor, etikexpert inom Horisont Europa

  • 4.
    MacGregor, Oskar
    University of Skövde, School of Bioscience. University of Skövde, The Systems Biology Research Centre.
    Trivial Love2015In: Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics, ISSN 0963-1801, E-ISSN 1469-2147, Vol. 24, no 4, p. 497-500Article in journal (Refereed)
  • 5.
    MacGregor, Oskar
    University of Skövde, School of Bioscience. University of Skövde, The Systems Biology Research Centre.
    WADA's Whereabouts Requirements and Privacy2015In: Routledge Handbook of Drugs and Sport / [ed] Verner Møller, Ivan Waddington, John M. Hoberman, London: Routledge, 2015, p. 310-321Chapter in book (Refereed)
  • 6.
    MacGregor, Oskar
    University of Skövde, School of Bioscience. University of Skövde, Systems Biology Research Environment.
    Zapped!: Why Brain Stimulation Does Not Equal Performance Enhancement2022In: Is Neurodoping Different?, 2022Conference paper (Other academic)
    Abstract [en]

    If a technology being used by elite athletes to gain a competitive edge marks some sort of coming of age for said technology, then I suppose electrical and magnetic brain stimulation has now, it would seem, finally come of age. Gone are the days of debilitating One-Flew-Over-The-Cuckoo's-Nest-style electroshock jolts, replaced by sleek and sexy marketing for low-current "cognitive enhancement" devices, promising everything from improved focus to - as revealed by a quick traipse through Google and Reddit - increased creativity and intelligence, as well as helping you both win competitions and quit smoking while you're at it! And with this development, an attendant fear of its misuse, for creating unfair advantages - not least among elite athletes, with their federations' obsessive focus on (certain specific forms of) fairness - to the point that the journal Neuroethics recently dedicated a special issue to this topic of "neurodoping". But, perhaps not too surprisingly, reality doesn't really live up to the hype. While various individual studies can be found to support the view that brain stimulation might enhance performance, this takes place against a broad backdrop of serious issues within empirical neuroscience and psychology more generally, relating to all manner of problems with sample sizes, methods, assumptions, etc., along with some plain old ignorance about how to properly deal with all of these. In this talk, I will therefore give the briefest of introductions as to why essentially all existing claims about the purportedly performance-enhancing effects of transcranial electric stimulation (TES) and transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS) are claiming far too much, far too soon. As far as we really know, based on what robust evidence actually exists today, "neurodoping" of this sort gives no more a competitive advantage than does rubbing your lucky rabbit's foot.

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  • 7.
    Parthemore, Joel
    et al.
    University of Skövde, School of Bioscience. University of Skövde, Systems Biology Research Environment.
    Whitby, Blay
    University of Sussex, UK.
    Artefactual ethics as opportunity for rethinking “natural” ethics2022In: Proceedings of the 17th SweCog Conference: Örebro 2022, 16-17 June / [ed] Hadi Banaee; Erik Billing, Skövde: University of Skövde , 2022, , p. 32p. 28-31Conference paper (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    This paper serves as introduction to a significantly longer paper in progress. It argues that, within the ethics community, the wider philosophical establishment and society in general, people have been far too lax about what to accept as morally “right” behaviour – far too quick to let themselves and, all too often, each other off the hook. By drawing comparisons to artefactual behaviour and the objections people raise to calling that behaviour the morally acceptable behaviour of authentic moral agents, this paper lays out a framework by which human ethics and meta-ethics can more fruitfully be approached. An earlier paper of ours (Parthemore and Whitby, 2014) argued that, for an action to be morally right, one must have a convergence of the right motivations, the right means, and the right consequences. The underlying insight is that deontological, virtue-ethics-based, and consequentialist accounts all have their necessary role to play, but each tends to get too focused on itself and its merits to the loss of the bigger picture; while utilitarian accounts, as perhaps the most prominent division within consequentialism, face the further problem of failing to allow for those occasions where the needs of the few, or the one, outweigh the needs of the many, as Ursula K. LeGuin (1973) so devastatingly addressed. Although the requirement to align motivations, means, and consequences may seem impossibly onerous, it need not be, provided one is prepared to allow that moral behaviour is far more difficult to achieve, either for artefacts or human beings, than it might seem at first glance. Mistakes will be made. Perhaps it matters more to take responsibility for those mistakes than to assure oneself, despite reasonable argument to the contrary, that one has avoided them. It is time to hold artefactual and natural agent alike to a higher standard

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  • 8.
    Parthemore, Joel
    et al.
    University of Skövde, School of Bioscience. University of Skövde, Systems Biology Research Environment.
    Whitby, Blay
    University of Sussex, United Kingdom.
    Artefactual ethics as opportunity to rethink “natural” ethics2023In: Proceedings of the AISB Convention 2023: Swansea University 13/14 April 2023 / [ed] Berndt Müller, The Society for the Study of Artificial Intelligence and Simulation of Behaviour , 2023, p. 107-112Conference paper (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    This paper argues that, within the ethics community, the wider philosophical establishment and society in general, people have been far too quick to let themselves and, all too often, each other off the hook, at the same time as setting impossibly high standards for artefactual moral agents to meet, such that the artefactual agents should be guaranteed to make no mistakes. If artefacts are ever to be considered candidates for moral agency, then they should be held to no higher (and, at the same time, not significantly lower) a standard than what human beings can achieve. Meanwhile, the prospects of artefactual moral agency invite the opportunity for human moral agents to reconsider the standards they set for themselves and hold themselves to a higher standard. 

  • 9.
    Pethrus, Anton
    University of Skövde, School of Informatics.
    Informationens effekt i moraliska dilemman: Effekterna mängden tillgänglig information har på spelares beslut i prohibition dilemman2017Independent thesis Basic level (degree of Bachelor), 20 credits / 30 HE creditsStudent thesis
    Abstract [sv]

    Detta arbete redogör för effekterna tillgången eller avsaknaden av omfattande karaktärsinformation samt information om beslutens direkta konsekvenser har på spelarens beslutsprocess i narrativa prohibition dilemman. Då det finns avsaknad av konsensus om dess effekter i ämnesområdet och en frånvaro av objektiva studier för att undersöka de aktuella ståndpunkterna, är studien nödvändig för att förbättra kunskapen inom området och för att generera objektiva resultat av dess effekter på spelare. För att undersöka problemformuleringen skapades två likadana textbaserade spel, där skillnaden mellan dem var att den ena gav spelaren omfattande karaktärsinformation och information om beslutens direkta konsekvenser i spelet narrativa prohibition dilemman, medan den andra artefakten saknade den informationen. Respektive artefakt testades på en separat testgrupp för att generera resultat om dess respektive effekt på testgruppen som spelade den. Resultaten var blandade i de olika testgrupperna. Det gick dock att finna tendenser i resultaten i de olika grupperna. När spelare inte hade omfattande karaktärsinformation samt information om beslutens konsekvenser, var de mer benägna att välja de beslut de kände var rätt utifrån deras egna värderingar när de inte kunde härleda beslutens konsekvenser. När de kunde härleda beslutens konsekvenser valde de ofta det val vilket gav dem den mest fördelaktiga utkomsten. När spelaren hade tillgång omfattande karaktärsinformation samt information om beslutens direkta konsekvenser motiverades deras beslut av att väga fördelarna och nackdelarna av respektive beslutsalternativ mot varandra, utifrån en strategisk och/eller moralisk basis, där de tog det alternativ som gav dem den mest optimala utkomsten. I fall där spelarna hade en emotionell investering i besluten valde de oftast oavsett mängden tillgänglig information vid beslutet att välja det beslut som kändes rätt. Något som även framkom i studien var att bättre resultat för att besvara problemformuleringen och explorativt undersöka ämnesområdet, skulle vara att göra ett liknande test av artefakterna på grupper av definierade spelartyper. Det skulle ge en bättre översikt av respektive utgångspunkts påverkan på specifika spelartyper och generera tydligare samt mer användbara resultat att besvara problemformuleringen med.   

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  • 10.
    Plebe, Alice
    et al.
    University of Trento, Italy.
    Svensson, Henrik
    University of Skövde, School of Informatics. University of Skövde, Informatics Research Environment.
    Mahmoud, Sara
    University of Skövde, School of Informatics. University of Skövde, Informatics Research Environment.
    Da Lio, Mauro
    University of Trento, Italy.
    Human-inspired autonomous driving: A survey2024In: Cognitive Systems Research, ISSN 2214-4366, E-ISSN 1389-0417, Vol. 83, article id 101169Article, review/survey (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Autonomous vehicles promise to revolutionize society and improve the daily life of many, making them a coveted aim for a vast research community. To enable complex reasoning in autonomous vehicles, researchers are exploring new methods beyond traditional engineering approaches, in particular the idea of drawing inspiration from the only existing being able to drive: the human. The mental processes behind the human ability to drive can inspire new approaches with the potential to bridge the gap between artificial drivers and human drivers. In this review, we categorize and evaluate existing work on autonomous driving influenced by cognitive science, neuroscience, and psychology. We propose a taxonomy of the various sources of inspiration and identify the potential advantages with respect to traditional approaches. Although these human-inspired methods have not yet reached widespread adoption, we believe they are critical to the future of fully autonomous vehicles. 

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  • 11.
    Rodin, Lika
    University of Skövde, School of Health Sciences. University of Skövde, Digital Health Research (DHEAR).
    Power and animals: A foucauldian theme in critical animal studies2022In: Logos et Praxis, ISSN 2587-9715, Vol. 21, no 1, p. 87-95Article, review/survey (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    A critical view on the relationships between humans and animals has become salient both within the public sphere and in academic discussions. An innovative research field – critical animal studies – has emerged to address the related issues. It employs a variety of tools, including theoretical constructs suggested by Michel Foucault. This article focuses on the potential of the Foucauldian tradition to analyze power in human – animal interactions. I review critical research to describe various practices of power – external, internalized, and constitutive – and the proposals related to domination. How animals are treated in different contexts exhibits relations of power. This comprises control and termination, training and shaping, management and biopolitical regulation. Moreover, humans’ technologies of self-regulation manifest themselves in the approach to animals and the natural environment more broadly. It is indicated that to address the issue of power in human – animal interactions, recognizing the constructed nature of ontological boundaries is crucial, as well as acknowledging that power runs both within and across those frontiers. The critical approach might draw attention to the interconnectedness and interdependency of humans and nonhumans, as well as to their shared destiny in terms of their positions in the matrixes of domination and control. Whether anthropocentric or posthuman, future social research on animals must account for the critical tradition, social dialogue, and social activism.

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  • 12.
    Rodin, Lika
    University of Skövde, School of Health Sciences. University of Skövde, Digital Health Research (DHEAR).
    Technological determinism goes aloft: Notes on the human-machine issue in outer space exploration2019In: Logos et Praxis, ISSN 2587-9715, Vol. 18, no 4, p. 16-25Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    The future of space exploration is unimaginable without broadening the role of technology. Already, the necessity of manned space expeditions is becoming increasingly problematized. This study looks at the role of technology and human – machine relationships unfolding within national space programs through the lens of the ‘soft’ version of technological determinism suggested by Albert Borgmann. This theoretical tradition recognizes, without neglecting human agency, the shaping effect of technology on human organization, prosperity and actions as well as on individuals’ relationships with the self and other. The commodification of technology – economic and ethical – is viewed to be the effects of technological expansion. Ethical commodification is characterized by disattachment of the individual from the natural surrounding and from the self. In the field of space exploration, ethical commodification is associated with the process of automation that developed differently in distinctive national contexts. Thus, if the history of American spaceflight is characterized by the initial struggle against automation, seen to be a means of disempowering astronauts as a professional group, the Russian space program favoured automation from the very beginning. In both contexts, however, automation eventually established itself and continues to shape contemporary perceptions on spaceflight. The accumulated experiences of man-machine interactions are useful for understanding ethical commodification as a social phenomenon. Drawing on the autobiographical narratives of Soviet / Russian cosmonauts, I specify the ways in which ethical commodification of hardware and software manifested itself in spaceflight and how it could be diverted. In conclusion, a perspective that resists alienation is suggested for the enterprise of space exploration at large.

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  • 13.
    Rosén, Julia
    University of Skövde, School of Informatics. University of Skövde, The Informatics Research Centre.
    Are ethics overlooked in the field of Human-Robot Interaction?2019In: Proceedings of the 15th SweCog Conference / [ed] Linus Holm; Erik Billing, Skövde: University of Skövde , 2019, p. 19-19Conference paper (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    There are, in any scientific research practice, ethical guidelines to adhere to. For example, the Ethical Principles of Psychologists and Code of Conduct by the American Psychological Association (2017), WMA Declaration of Helsinki by the World Medical Association (2018), and Ethics for Researchers by the European Commission (2013), all offer principles on how to conduct research ethically. Although the formulations of guidelines vary, the following aspects are usually included: data protection, privacy, informed consent, deception, and debriefing. However, these aspects are rarely explicitly addressed in publications in the field of Human-Robot Interaction (HRI). Proper ethical conduct is an integral part of scientific research and ought to be included in this field as well. There might be societal implications if participants in HRI studies are deceived regarding the actual capabilities of social robots. 

    A literature study is planned in order to investigate and analyse how ethical issues are considered in publications from the HRI 2018 conference, e.g., what ratio of publication dealing with human participants mention ethical aspects explicitly. The aim is to contribute to a methodology in HRI where ethical aspects have a significant bearing.

  • 14.
    Rosén, Julia
    University of Skövde, School of Informatics. University of Skövde, Informatics Research Environment.
    What did you expect?: A human-centered approach to investigating and reducing the social robot expectation gap2024Doctoral thesis, comprehensive summary (Other academic)
    Abstract [en]

    We live in a complex world where we proactively plan and execute various behaviors by forming expectations in real time. Expectations are beliefs regarding the future state of affairs and they play an integral part of our perception, attention, and behavior. Over time, our expectations become more accurate as we interact with the world and others around us. People interact socially with other people by inferring others' purposes, intentions, preferences, beliefs, emotions, thoughts, and goals. Similar inferences may occur when we interact with social robots. With anthropomorphic design, these robots are designed to mimic people physically and behaviorally. As a result, users predominantly infer agency in social robots, often leading to mismatched expectations of the robots' capabilities, which ultimately influences the user experience. 

    In this thesis, the role and relevance of users' expectations in first-hand social human-robot interaction (sHRI) was investigated. There are two major findings. First, in order to study expectations in sHRI, the social robot expectation gap evaluation framework was developed. This framework supports the systematic study and evaluation of expectations over time, considering the unique context where the interaction is unfolding. Use of the framework can inform sHRI researchers and designers on how to manage users’ expectations, not only in the design, but also during evaluation and presentation of social robots. Expectations can be managed by identifying what kinds of expectations users have and aligning these through design and dissemination which ultimately creates more transparent and successful interactions and collaborations. The framework is a tool for achieving this goal. Second, results show that previous experience has a strong impact on users’ expectations. People have different expectations of social robots and view social robots as both human-like and as machines. Expectations of social robots can vary according to the source of the expectation, with those who had previous direct experiences of robots having different expectations than those who relied on indirect experiences to generate expectations.    

    One consequence of these results is that expectations can be a confounding variable in sHRI research. Previous experience with social robots can prime users in future interactions with social robots. These findings highlight the unique experiences users have, even when faced with the same robot. Users' expectations and how they change over time shapes the users’ individual needs and preferences and should therefore be considered in the interpretation of sHRI. In doing so, the social robot expectation gap can be reduced.

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  • 15.
    Rosén, Julia
    et al.
    University of Skövde, School of Informatics. University of Skövde, Informatics Research Environment.
    Lagerstedt, Erik
    University of Skövde, School of Informatics. University of Skövde, Informatics Research Environment.
    Speaking Properly with Robots2023Conference paper (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    There is a risk of genuine but norm-breaking phenomena related to human-robot interaction remaining invisible, since their rarity make observed instances dismissed as anecdotes. In this extended abstract we present observations related to bias in who is understood in vocal interactions with robots. Noting the fundamentally political and intersectional nature of the problem, we call for a strategy for documenting such comparatively rare or messy events to break the invisibility and facilitate accumulation of evidence.

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  • 16.
    Rosén, Julia
    et al.
    University of Skövde, School of Informatics. University of Skövde, Informatics Research Environment.
    Lagerstedt, Erik
    University of Skövde, School of Informatics. University of Skövde, Informatics Research Environment.
    Lamb, Maurice
    University of Skövde, School of Informatics. University of Skövde, Informatics Research Environment. University of Skövde, School of Engineering Science. University of Skövde, Virtual Engineering Research Environment.
    Is human-like speech in robots deception?2022Conference paper (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    The aim of this extended abstract is to discuss how speech and voice in robots could impact user expectations, and how we, within the human-robot interaction (HRI) research community, ought to handle human-like speech both in research and in the development of robots. Human-like speech refers to both emotions that are expressed through speech and the synthetic voice profile by the robot. The latter is especially important as artificial human-like speech is becoming indistinguishable from actual human speech. Together, these characteristics may cause certain expectations of what the robot is and what it is capable of which may impact both the immediate interactions between a user and robot, as well as a user's future interactions with robots. While there are many ethical considerations around robot designs, we focus specifically on the ethical implications of speech design choices as these choices affect user expectations. We believe this particular dimension is of importance because it not only effects the user immediately, but also the field of HRI, both as a field of research and design. The stance on deception may vary across the different domains that robots are used within; for example, there is a wider acknowledgment of deception in scientific research compared to commercial use of robots. Some of this variation may turn on technical definitions of deception for specific areas or cases. In this paper, we will take on a more general understanding of deception as an attempt to distort or withhold facts with the aim to mislead.

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  • 17.
    Rosén, Julia
    et al.
    University of Skövde, School of Informatics. University of Skövde, Informatics Research Environment.
    Lindblom, Jessica
    University of Skövde, School of Informatics. University of Skövde, Informatics Research Environment.
    Billing, Erik
    University of Skövde, School of Informatics. University of Skövde, Informatics Research Environment.
    Reporting of Ethical Conduct in Human-Robot Interaction Research2021In: Advances in Human Factors in Robots, Unmanned Systems and Cybersecurity: Proceedings of the AHFE 2021 Virtual Conferences on Human Factors in Robots, Drones and Unmanned Systems, and Human Factors in Cybersecurity, July 25-29, 2021, USA / [ed] Matteo Zallio; Carlos Raymundo Ibañez; Jesus Hechavarria Hernandez, Cham: Springer, 2021, p. 87-94Conference paper (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    The field of Human-Robot Interaction (HRI) is progressively maturing into a distinct discipline with its own research practices and traditions. Aiming to support this development, we analyzed how ethical conduct was reported and discussed in HRI research involving human participants. A literature study of 73 papers from three major HRI publication outlets was performed. The analysis considered how often the following five principles of ethical conduct were reported: ethical board approval, informed consent, data protection and privacy, deception, and debriefing. These five principles were selected as they belong to all major and relevant ethical guidelines for the HRI field. The results show that overall, ethical conduct is rarely reported, with four out of five principles mentioned in less than one third of all papers. The most frequently mentioned aspect was informed consent, which was reported in 49% of the articles. In this work, we aim to stimulate increased acknowledgment and discussion of ethical conduct reporting within the HRI field.

  • 18.
    Rosén, Julia
    et al.
    University of Skövde, School of Informatics. University of Skövde, Informatics Research Environment.
    Lindblom, Jessica
    University of Skövde, School of Informatics. University of Skövde, Informatics Research Environment.
    Billing, Erik
    University of Skövde, School of Informatics. University of Skövde, Informatics Research Environment.
    Lamb, Maurice
    University of Skövde, School of Informatics. University of Skövde, Informatics Research Environment. University of Skövde, School of Engineering Science. University of Skövde, Virtual Engineering Research Environment.
    Ethical Challenges in the Human-Robot Interaction Field2021In: ACM/IEEE International Conference on Human-Robot Interaction: The Road to a successful HRI: AI, Trust and ethicS - TRAITS Workshop / [ed] Alessandra Rossi ; Anouk van Maris ; Antonio Andriella ; Silvia Rossi, ACM Digital Library, 2021Conference paper (Refereed)
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  • 19.
    Törnblom, Kjell
    et al.
    University of Skövde, School of Technology and Society.
    Kazemi, Ali
    University of Skövde, School of Technology and Society.
    The Social Psychology of Justice: Why may injustice be viewed as just?2013Conference paper (Refereed)
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