Feset esep symposium ethics in progress from teaching to practice
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FESET – ESEP symposium Ethics in progress : from teaching to practice. Program 18 april 2013. Introduction and remembrance of Anne Liebing by Sarah Banks (5 min.) Short introduction about ESEP By Kirsten Nohr (5 min.)

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FESET – ESEP symposium Ethics in progress : from teaching to practice

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Feset esep symposium ethics in progress from teaching to practice

FESET – ESEP symposiumEthics in progress: from teaching topractice

Program

18 april 2013


Feset esep symposium ethics in progress from teaching to practice

  • Introductionandremembrance of Anne Liebingby Sarah Banks (5 min.)

  • Short introductionabout ESEP By Kirsten Nohr (5 min.)

  • Introduction of the symposium – elaborationabout the program by Richard Anthone (10 minutes)

  • Presentation of Sarah Banks (15 min.)

    • Collectingquestions (5 min.)

  • Presentation of Ed de Jonge

    • Collectingquestions (5 min.)

  • Socraticdialogue

    Break

  • Presentation of Ana MarijaSoboca (15 min.)

    • Collectingquestions (5 min.)

  • Presentation of Kirsten Nohr

    • Collectingquestions (5 min.)

  • Presentation of François Gillet

    • Collectingquestions (5 min.)

  • Presentation of Richard Anthone

    • Collectingquestions (5 min.)

  • Socraticdialogue

    Finish


Working criteria

Working criteria


Criteria for a good dialogue

Criteria for a gooddialogue

  • Take your time. A dialogue is a form of slow thinking, focused on depth.

  • Listen carefully. Ask questions. Transfer your thinking into the thinking of the other. Take a look at the world through the eyes of the other.

  • There is no need for an immediate decision. Understanding and understanding each other's ideas is sufficient.

  • Don't think as in an opposition to others (‘Yes, but '). Think with the others, think together as a single head ("Yes, and").

  • Don’t get obsessed with finding solutions. Investigate the underlying reasons, values, or visions of a problem or a solution.

  • Make room for new thinking. Go beyond your old thinking.


Criteria for good questions

Criteria forgoodquestions

  • A good question contains a verb. Somethingyou do

  • A good question contains a concept toinvestigate, explore

  • The verbstimulates the process of inquiry

  • A good question is answerable = youanfindexamples

  • A good question creates commitment, the desiretoinvestigate.


Examples

Examples

  • Can a good person be boring?

  • Can desires be educated?

  • Should social workers live exemplary?

  • Canyoulietoyourself?

  • Is unconditonal help possible?

  • Is caringforyourselfequaltocaringforanother

  • Is itallowedtointerferewithsomebodyelse life?

  • Is the connectionbetweenfreedomandresponsabilitynecessary?

  • Whathelpsyouto make goodchoices?

  • How do youdecidewhat is goodforyou?


About answering questions

Aboutansweringquestions

  • Trytofindexampleswhich are factualandexperienced

  • Trytoconnect the answerto the question.

  • When an answer does not raise any further question then the answer is satisfactory and complete

  • When an answer is not subject of any possible counter-example, contradiction or exception then the answer is complete


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