Assuming you collected more data that you plan on using in your report, is it necessary to disclose supplementary data collected to participants? What about disclosing such information in your published review?
Why or why not?
Most institutions and businesses have technology use agreements with employees and staff. How has computer ethics effected the development of policy statements and informed consent statements for your school or business? Discuss such statements for the district, state, or corporate entities. (This discussion is not about computer ethics, but rather about how policies and procedures have been developed.)
Consider the ethical issues discussed. Which are more prevalent in an institution/setting? Are some infractions more ethically reprehensible than others are? If so, why and if not, why not?
Assuming you collected more data that you plan on using in your report, is it necessary to disclose supplementary data collected to participants? What about disclosing such information in your published review? Why or why not?
Supplementary information is just that - it is extra information that was not part of the data research criteria that was needed to complete the study; yet, it is still important information. It is not necessary to disclose this information directly to participants, but this information can be published on a web site (for example) for participants to review if they want to. I was just helping with a research study in the University two weeks ago. The results of the research were uploaded daily (which is supplementary information) onto a web site, and at the end of the survey, participants were offered the web URL if they wanted it to review the results. The daily tally of results was not important to the study overall, so this will not be part of the final report but it is available for anyone who wants to see what was accomplished on a day-to-day basis.
If it is supplementary information, it should not be published in the review simply because it was ...
The solution discusses disclosing supplementary data to participants.