This revised second edition of Ethics and the Profession of Anthropology renews the challenge to anthropologists to engage in a dialogue concerning their commitment to professional ethical conduct. With a majority of new chapters, this edition redefines what it means to conduct anthropological research ethically, as the discipline becomes less isolated from allied fields in the physical and behavioral sciences and comes to terms with the global changes that affect its practice.
Carolyn Fluehr-Lobban is Professor of Anthropology at Rhode Island College.
Chapter 1 Introduction Chapter 2 Chapter 1: Ethics and Professionalism 1890-2000: A Review of Crises, Issues, and Principles within Anthropology Chapter 3 Chapter 2: Anthropology Sub-Rosa, The CIA, the AAA and the Ethical Problems Inherent in Secret Research Chapter 4 Chapter 3: Ethics versus "Realism" in Anthropology: Redux Chapter 5 Chapter 4: Darkness in El Dorado: Research Ethics Then and Now Chapter 6 Chapter 5: Nagged by NAGPRA: Is there an Archaeological Ethic? Chapter 7 Chapter 6: Repatriation of Indigenous Hawaiian Cultural Property by the City of Providence: A Case Study in Politics and Applied Law Chapter 8 Chapter 6: Statement regarding the Ki i La Au Chapter 9 Chapter 6: Commentary Chapter 10 Chapter 7: Informed Consent in Anthropology: We are not Exempt Chapter 11 Chapter 8: An Ethics for an Anthropology in and of Cyberspace Chapter 12 Chapter 9: Teaching Anthropological Ethics at the University of South Carolina: An Example of Critical Ethical Dialogues across Communities Chapter 13 Chapter 10: The Dialogue Continues: Ethics and Anthropology in the Twenty-first Century: Toward a New Professional Ethics Chapter 14 Appendix A: American Anthropological Association Code of Ethics, 1998 Chapter 15 Appendix B: Archaeological Institute of America, Code of Ethics, amended 1997 Chapter 16 Appendix C: Society for Applied Anthropology, 1983 Chapter 17 Appendix D: Society for American Archaeology, Principles of Archaeological Ethics, 1996