Moral Jeopardy
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Moral Jeopardy : Risks of Accepting Money from the Alcohol, Tobacco and Gambling Industries

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Description

Tobacco, alcohol and gambling corporations have been highly effective in stalling, diverting and blocking public health measures. This book provides an original and engaging expose of the ethical issues faced by people and organizations when they accept industry money in ways that facilitate corporate influence with the public and with policy makers. It starts with a detailed examination of the risks of accepting such profits and what might be done to reduce them, then moves on to introduce the concept of a continuum of 'moral jeopardy' which shifts the emphasis from accept/not accept binaries to a focus on the extent to which people are willing to accept funding. This shift encourages people to think and speak more about the risks and to develop clearer positions for themselves. The content will be helpful to those working in government agencies, addiction services, community organizations or anyone interested in reducing the harms of addictive consumption.
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Product details

  • Hardback | 284 pages
  • 162 x 242 x 20mm | 570g
  • Cambridge, United Kingdom
  • English
  • Adapted
  • Adapted edition
  • 21 Tables, black and white; 19 Line drawings, unspecified
  • 1107091209
  • 9781107091207
  • 1,383,005

Table of contents

Preface; Acknowledgements; Part I. Addictive Consumptions: 1. Why it matters; 2. Addiction surplus; 3. Profit consumption; Part II. Concepts: 4. Moral jeopardy; 5. Silencing effects; 6. Psychology of moral jeopardy; 7. Climate of permissibility; Part III. Role Dilemmas: 8. Industry opportunities; 9. Health provider dilemmas; 10. Government maneuverings; 11. Community dilemmas; 12. Researcher dilemmas; Part IV. Prevention Strategies: 13. A prevention framework; 14. Moral jeopardy self-assessment; 15. Hearts and minds; 16. Positional statements; 17. Consuming futures; 18. Conclusion; Permissions; Index.
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About Peter J. Adams

Peter J. Adams is a Professor at the Centre for Addiction Research, School of Population Health, University of Auckland, New Zealand.
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