WorldCat Identities
Thu Oct 16 17:51:53 2014 UTClccn-n958014260.39Liberty and security in an age of terrorism0.530.66Disconnected politics, the press, and the public /151433808n 958014263833243Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism. Fred Friendly SeminarsFFSFriendly Seminars (Firm)lccn-no2003057097Films for the Humanities & Sciences (Firm)lccn-no2005057562Films Media Grouplccn-n80014556WNET (Television station : New York, N.Y.)lccn-no97071277Greco, Joan I.orgproauslccn-no00072982Ganguzza, Markprodrtlccn-n81047050Columbia UniversityGraduate School of Journalismlccn-n80040351Miller, Arthur R.(Arthur Raphael)1934-modlccn-n88170914Ogletree, Charles J.modlccn-n81062763PBS Videolccn-n96800697Seminars, IncFred Friendly Seminars (Firm)Educational filmsNonfiction filmsBiographyUnited StatesPhilosophyEthicsPublic policy (Law)Political planningSocial policyPolicy sciencesMedical ethicsCivil rightsCyberspace--Social aspectsTechnology--Social aspectsInformation societyPolitical sociologyScience--Social aspectsLibertyTechnology--Industrial applicationsPolitical scienceEnvironmental protectionConservation of natural resources--Economic aspectsGeneticsSelf-care, HealthRace discriminationAffirmative action programsReproductive healthHuman reproductionHeredity, HumanComputer crimesComputer securityTerroristsNature--Effect of human beings onHuman ecologyBiodiversity conservationEconomic geographySocial ecologyRural-urban migrationPopulation policyHuman geographyUrban geographyUrbanizationGenetics--Research--Moral and ethical aspectsGenetics--Moral and ethical aspectsPublic healthPress and politicsElections--Press coverageTelevision in politicsTerrorism--Prevention--Government policyUniting and Strengthening America by Providing Appropriate Tools Required to Intercept and Obstruct Terrorism (USA PATRIOT ACT) Act of 2001 (United States)National security--Law and legislationSocial work with older peopleTerminal care199419951997199819992000200220032004200520062007200820092011466783163616.042PN19973228ocn707967889visu19990.50Beyond black and white affirmative action in AmericaAll sides in the affirmative action debate say that they believe in the Constitutional right to equality regarding race, creed and sex, but they bring very different interpretations to what that means. A distinguished panel of experts discuss this issue2157ocn707967971visu20000.66Disconnected politics, the press, and the publicA panel discussion focusing on the current state of the press coverage in its role to inform the public and to reflect the public's concerns especially in view of the election process2115ocn055126307visu20030.39Liberty and security in an age of terrorismThis Fred Friendly Seminar explores the balance between national security and civil liberties in the post September 11 world. The moderator presents a hypothetical scenario to the panelists to begin discussions of: the USA PATRIOT Act, surveillance of suspects, closed detention hearings, demands for student information, and what constitutes an enemy combatant1913ocn065219719visu20050.39Playing hurt ethics and sports medicineNonfiction filmsEducational filmsImagine that it's the week of the football championship game, and a star player may have an undisclosed head injury. Everyone wants him to play. If you were the coach, would you let him? Or picture a talented WNBA hopeful who has torn her ACL--for the third time. Add in bouts of bulimia and her lifelong dream of going pro. As her adviser, what would you do? These are only two of the agonizing questions that Harvard Law School's Charles Ogletree puts to a panel of dedicated and deeply concerned sports experts. In this Fred Friendly Seminar, filmed at an annual meeting of The American Orthopaedic Society for Sports Medicine, they explore the ethical and medical issues--and moral obligations--that come into play whenever an athlete becomes a patient. Topics include conflicts of interest, the complexities of informed consent, the limits of confidentiality, and the vital trust triangle between the athlete, team doctor, and coach. Panelists include Trace Armstrong, former president of the NFL Players Association; orthopedics specialist John Bergfeld, M.D., team physician for the Cleveland Browns and Cavaliers; Andrew Bishop, M.D., team physician for the Atlanta Falcons; malpractice lawyer Patrick Dekle; Gordon Matheson, M.D., Ph. D., head of sports medicine at Stanford University; Elliot Pellman, M.D., the NFL's medical liaison; football Hall of Famer Jack Youngblood; and others+-+46517867961683ocn754241540com20090.53Minds on the edge facing mental illnessAmerica's frenzied debate over government health insurance has eclipsed another, no less challenging, national health care crisis-the plight of people with serious mental illnesses like schizophrenia and bipolar disorder. This Fred Friendly Seminar sheds light on barriers to treatment, ethical and legal dilemmas, and fragmented social policies that are creating a nightmare for families, filling America's jails, and wasting scarce resources. Led by veteran broadcast journalist Frank Sesno, the program features hypothetical scenarios that challenge prominent mental health professionals, policymakers, and legal luminaries to confront the situations and stigma facing Americans with mental illness. Panelists include U.S. Supreme Court Justice Stephen Breyer, Nobel-winning neuroscientist Eric R. Kandel, Pennsylvania Secretary of Public Welfare Estelle B. Richman, and many others1335ocn707972668visu20020.66Private property vs. the public trustThe fictional locale known as Eagle Bay is breathtakingly beautiful. First home to a handful of modest houses, over the decades it has transitioned into a neighborhood of stately mansions-except for one 50-acre parcel, whose owners now want to sell it for subdivision. This Fred Friendly Seminar moderated by Harvard Law School's Arthur Miller explores the complexities that arise when a family's freedom to sell its property clashes with their neighbors' and local government's idea of land management. The ten-member panel includes Jane Hague, past president of the National Association of Counties; land use attorneys Robert Freilich and Kenneth Bley; and developer Grady O'Rear1302ocn707967991com20060.53Before I die medical care and personal choicesIn the drive to save lives, American medical technology prolongs the dying process for many, creating a number of end-of-life scenarios that have done much to rob death of its dignity and significance. This Fred Friendly Seminar, moderated by Harvard Law School's Arthur Miller, brings together a diverse group of panelists, including Yale professor Sherwin Nuland, author of How We Die; bioethicist Arthur Caplan, of the University of Pennsylvania; Rabbi Maurice Lamm, of Yeshiva University; and Anna Quindlen, author and Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist. Together they confront medical and cultural issues such as advance directives, palliative care, physician-assisted suicide, the need to re-spiritualize the dying process, and the overall difficulty of discussing death1272ocn707967905visu20060.53Constant combatants president and congressModerated by Harvard Law School's Charles Nesson, this Fred Friendly Seminar focuses on the tension between the President and Congress during a policy crisis in the fictional European country of Nukraine, involving issues such as the power to wage war, conduct diplomacy, and operate in secrecy, as well as the media's responsibilities in matters of national security. Panelists include U.S. Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia; former Secretary of State Alexander Haig; former Senator Warren Rudman; Professor Michael Sandel, of Harvard University; Richard Holbrooke, U.S. ambassador to the U.N. and former Assistant Secretary of State; James Fallows, former editor at U.S. News & World Report; and others1236ocn707972670visu20020.66Endangered biodiversity and economic developmentYear by year the tourist trade has dwindled in fictional Pingwah Falls, leaving the town practically bankrupt. When a plan was unveiled for a modern resort, everyone's hopes rose.until they learned the land is home to a threatened species of bird. In this Fred Friendly Seminar moderated by Harvard Law School's Arthur Miller, panelists including former county supervisor Tom Mullen; Christopher Williams, of the World Wildlife Fund; Kieran Suckling, of the Center for Biological Diversity; Thomas McGill, of Michael Brandman Associates; and seven others try to determine what sacrifices should be made in the name of biodiversity-and who should make them1161ocn707969304visu20050.53Popular culture rage, rights, and responsibilityIn this Fred Friendly Seminar, Harvard Law School's Charles Ogletree stimulates a vigorous exchange on the tension between artistic expression, freedom of speech, and social responsibility. Presented with scenarios involving antisocial and sometimes violent messages in mass media, Richard Dreyfuss, Def Jam Recordings' David Harleston, the ACLU's Nadine Strossen, Congressman Barney Frank (D-MA), and other distinguished panelists examine the impact that TV, music, and the movies have on young people, the police, and public attitudes toward society in general. In addition, the program explores how the disenfranchised express their often-stifled views through entertainment venues1094ocn707967995visu20000.56Epidemic!Quick to spread and develop resistance to medical intervention, new strains of microbes pose a growing threat to global health. How does overuse of antibiotics actually encourage more lethal strains of diseases believed to be conquered? How can the media successfully inform the public without causing panic? And should personal rights be curtailed during epidemics? This Fred Friendly Seminar, moderated by Harvard Law School's Arthur Miller, examines the biological, ecological, and cultural factors influencing the causes, spread, and control of infectious diseases. Panelists include Nobel Laureate Joshua Lederberg; David Kessler, former chairman of the FDA; Robert Moellering, Jr., of Harvard Medical School; C.J. Peters, of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention; and others1014ocn707972630visu20030.39Who gets to know?When it comes to genetic testing, how much should a patient be told? If the news is bad, who else should the patient inform? And should such privileged information be made available to employers, insurance companies, and others? This Fred Friendly Seminar moderated by Harvard Law School's Arthur Miller offers a compelling discource on the far-reaching ethical, social, legal, and economic implications of genetic testing1014ocn707972633visu20030.50Genes on trial genetics, behavior, and the lawCould genetic research stigmatize people who carry a "bad" gene? Could the behavior actually be determined by that gene? If so, then just how free is free will? Moderated by Harvard Law School's Charles Ogletree, this Fred Friendly Seminar scrutinizes social, ethical, and legal issues involving genetic research into undesirable traits such as addiction to alcohol by exploring the relationship between the genetic basis for addiction and the limits of personal responsibility921ocn051895279visu20030.56Failure to protect the caseworker filesBiographyThe second and third parts of Frontline's investigation of child protection services, which began with "The taking of Logan Maar". The second part, "The caseworker files", looks closely at the Maine Department of Human Services. The third part, "A national dialogue", is a Frontline/Fred Friendly seminar in which a panel of national experts as well as ordinary citizens explore a hypothetical case involving foster care882ocn707969392visu20050.56Privacy and securityIn this Fred Friendly Seminar moderated by Harvard Law School's Arthur Miller, panelists such as U.S. Supreme Court Justice Stephen Breyer; Nadine Strossen, president of the ACLU; Jamie Gorelick, of the U.S. Department of Justice; Professor Stephen Carter, of Yale Law School; and others examine the fine balance between the power of the government and the rights of the individual in a fictional community called Unity. Discussion points include government initiatives such as Megan's Law, Internet privacy, mandatory fingerprinting, and the encryption of privileged information-and whether these actions are constitutional872ocn709676247visu20090.56Fueling our future fred friendly seminar on alternative energyProduced in Oahu, Hawaii, during the 2008 Blue Planet Energy Summit, this Fred Friendly Seminar features a panel of high-profile environmental and political leaders tasked with envisioning America's energy future. Broadcast journalist Frank Sesno, assuming the top post in a hypothetical presidential administration, challenges each "cabinet member" to contribute to a strategy that will end American dependence on foreign oil and all fossil fuels. A separate scenario involving the political and technical aspects of wind farming is also explored. Panelists include environmentalist Robert F. Kennedy, Jr.; Natural Capitalism Solutions founder L. Hunter Lovins; former CIA director James Woolsey; PG&E Vice President Steven Kline; former CNBC energy reporter Bill Paul; New York Times environmental reporter Andrew Revkin; and several others. A discussion guide and other resources are available online862ocn709669347visu20060.56Reporting on terrorism news media and public healthHow should the news media prepare for and cope with a potential bioterrorist attack? In this Fred Friendly Seminar, Professor Michael Dorf of the Columbia University School of Law and 12 panelists role-play a hypothetical scenario that begins in a city hospital where a spike in a flu-like illness causes the ER staff to confront a chilling possibility: that it is not the flu at all, but something far worse. What should the ER do with the overflow of patients? Send them home? What if they are contagious? When does bioterrorism become a possible cause? When should the health department be contacted? When will the public find out, and what will their reaction be? What is the job of the journalists covering this story? Should they report the story when the health department is uncertain of the diagnosis but rumors are flying and the public is clamoring for information? A lively panel wrestles with these and a host of other dilemmas. Panelists include Douglas Clifton, editor of The Plain Dealer (Cleveland); Jerome Hauer, former acting assistant secretary for public health emergency preparedness at the Department of Health and Human Services; Joseph Henderson, associate director of terrorism preparedness at the CDC; Seattle Chief of Police R. Gil Kerlikowske; Paula Madison, president and general manager of KNBC-TV, in L.A.; Boston Mayor Thomas Menino; Lewis Nelson, M.D., of the Department of Emergency Medicine at Bellevue Hospital; Frank Sesno, former Washington bureau chief of CNN; and Kathleen Toomey, M.D., M.P.H., director of the Division of Public Health at the Georgia Department of Human Resources852ocn709676021com20090.56Watching me watching you nanotechnology and civil libertiesNanotechnology will likely transform the security and surveillance industries in the near future. Governments, corporations, and even individuals may have highly sophisticated sensors and tracking apparatus at their disposal--keeping tabs on everyone from customers to potential terrorists to aging parents. In this Fred Friendly Seminar moderated by Peabody award-winning correspondent John Hockenberry, hypothetical situations are used to highlight issues of privacy, public safety, and their intersection with nanotechnology. Who gets tracked? Must they be informed? Who has the authority to engage in such activities? Who has access to the information? Can we reap the benefits of these powerful new technologies while preserving the right to privacy and individual liberty? Seminar panelists include George N. Naccara, Federal Security Director at Boston's Logan International Airport; Dr. Stephen Flynn, President of the Information Technology and Innovation Foundation; Carie Lemack, Co-Founder of Families of September 11; Barry Steinhardt, Director of the ACLU's Technology and Liberty Program; and Alex S. Jones of Harvard University's Kennedy School of Government843ocn709676030visu20080.56Clean, green, and unseen nanotechnology and the environmentThe town of Sunnyville is thrilled with the jobs and development promised by a new factory, which will make efficient, inexpensive solar cells. However, nanomaterials used in the manufacturing process pose an unknown level of risk to city residents and the environment. In this Fred Friendly Seminar, Peabody award-winning correspondent John Hockenberry leads expert panelists through a series of hypothetical dilemmas, putting their knowledge and principles to the test. Should plant construction go forward? Who determines the risks--the company, the government, or the university that holds the solar cell patent? Do we need new regulations to govern production and use of nanomaterials, or are current laws adequate? Seminar panelists include Dr. Richard Denison, Senior Scientist at Environmental Defense in Washington, D.C.; Christine Daniel, Deputy City Manager of Fremont, California; Jennifer Scott Fonstad, Managing Director of the venture capital firm Draper Fisher Jurvetson; Dr. Daniel M. Kammen of UCal Berkeley's Department of Nuclear Engineering; and Maureen Gorsen, Director of the California Department of Toxic Substances842ocn754241523com20080.56Forever young nanotechnology and medicineWith nano-enabled drugs that destroy diseased cells and enable tissue repair, doctors may one day extend life expectancy far beyond our current capabilities?at least in countries wealthy enough to afford the technology. But the medicine that so radically redefines our standards of health and mortality will also profoundly challenge our social support systems and cultural values. In this Fred Friendly Seminar, moderator and Peabody award-winning journalist John Hockenberry leads a panel of experts through provocative scenarios that shed light on the issue. What kinds of cures and therapies will nanomedicine make possible? Should access to them be universal, even if they are prohibitively expensive? Does everyone have a right to live forever? Or does immortality present a danger, ironically, to human survival? Seminar panelists include Dr. Michael Goldblatt, President and CEO of Functional Genetics, Inc.; Dr. Michael L. Roukes, Professor of Physics, Nanoscience Institute at CalTech; Dr. James R. Baker, Jr., Director of the Michigan Nanotechnology Institute for Medicine and Biological Sciences; and Dr. Rosalyn Berne, Associate Professor of Technology, Culture, and Communication at the University of Virginia+-+4651786796+-+4651786796Thu Oct 16 15:12:54 EDT 2014batch26327