June 21-23, 2012, Tübingen (Germany)
In June 2012 the research project "KRETA" organised the international conference "Security, Ethics, and Justice: Towards a More Inclusive Security Design." An overview of the talks and the slides of the presentations can be found below.
Friday June 22nd
Security at the airport
Technology at the Airport
Peter Adey (Keele University, UK): Security atmospheres: mobility, excess, affect
Rocco Bellanova / Gloria González Fuster (Vrije Universiteit Brussel, Belgium): On the politics of disappearance: the body scanner setting
Jutta Weber (Universität Paderborn): Calibrating the other? On categories, standards and security technologies as infrastructures
Tom Sorell (University of Birmingham,UK): “Proportionality” in preventive counter-terrorism
John Guelke (University of Birmingham, UK): Privacy in public places and counter-terrorism investigations
Katerina Hadjimatheou (University of Birmingham, UK): Profiling in Counter-terrorism
Michael Nagenborg (Universität Tübingen) Spheres of Justice revisited: “Security” as a social good
Andreas F. X. Wolkenstein (Universität Tübingen): Dignity and its role in security ethics. A contractualist approach
Kevin Macnish (University of Leeds, UK): The ethics of automating threat assessment
Kasper Lippert-Rasmussen (Aarhus University, Denmark): Security and freedom: Concerns to be weighed against one another?
Social acceptance and psychological effects
Andrew A. Adams / Kiyoshi Murata / Yohko Orito (Meiji University, Japan): Social acceptance of CCTV in Japan
Magdalena Schuler / Larissa Wolkenstein (Universität Tübingen): Do body scanners affect our minds? Possible changes in body image and affective state
Aisling T. O’Donnell (University of Limerick): Surveillance and social identity: Privacy perceptions and the potential for division
Saturday June 23nd
Jan Wehrheim (Universität Hamburg): CCTV and Biometrics: Technologies of discrimination and social exclusion?
Alan Roulstone (Northumbria University, UK): Disabled people, security systems and the struggle to reclaim the enabling in “enabling technologies”
Maria Bottis (Ionian University, Greece): What is a human body? Images and reflections of the human body concept in law and beyond and their connection to the body scanners debate
Mark Coeckelbergh (University of Twente, Netherlands): Security, information technology, and health care: What kind of vulnerability do we want?
Dara Hallinan / Philip Schütz (Fraunhofer Institut Karlsruhe): Neurodata and surveillance: data protection aspects need to be considered
Leon Hempel / Lars Ostermeier / Dagny Vedder (Technische Universität Berlin): SIAM – towards a multi-dimensional security technology assessment
Katrin Grüber (Institut Mensch, Ethik und Wissenschaft, Berlin): Disability mainstreaming in security design
Heidi Schäfer (Universität Tübingen): Exclusive Security. On the discriminatory potential of security technologies
The Society for Applied Philosophy kindly supported this conference.