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Chapter 2

S W 323K Chapter Notes - Deontological Ethics, Due Process
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2 Pages
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Spring 2018

Department
Social Work
Course Code
S W 323K
Professor
R Ambrosino
Chapter
2

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Chapter 2: Articulating Four Rationales for Participating in Policy Advocacy
Autonomy the right to ake ritial deisios aout oe’s destiy
Freedom the right to hold and express personal opinions and take personal actions
Preservation of life the right to continued existence
Honesty the right to correct and accurate information
Confidentiality the right to privacy
Equality the right of individuals to receive the same services, resources, or opportunities as
other people
Due process the right to procedural safeguards when accused of crimes or when benefits o
rights are withdrawn
Societal or collective rights the right of society to maintain and improve itself by safeguarding
the public health and safety
Deontology the study of the nature or duty and obligation
Relativists contend that most people make ethical choices not through an extended process
of reasoning but through norms they derive from their culture
Conservatives prioritize values such as freedom (or liberty), localism in social policy, and
individualism
Liberals place somewhat greater emphasis on social justice than conservatives
Libertarians emphasize liberty or freedom
Social workers engage in micro policy advocacy when they advocate for specific persons or
families to help them obtain services, rights, and benefits that would (likely) not otherwise be
received by them and that would advance their well-being
Empowerment commonly used to describe survival skills
Policy-related services involve skills such as mediation and conflict management which
resemble the skills used in policy practice
Mezzo policy advocacy seeking to change dysfunctional policies in specific communities
including zoning and land-use decisions
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Description
Chapter 2: Articulating Four Rationales for Participating in Policy Advocacy Autonomy the right to make critical decisions about ones destiny Freedom the right to hold and express personal opinions and take personal actions Preservation of life the right to continued existence Honesty the right to correct and accurate information Confidentiality the right to privacy Equality the right of individuals to receive the same services, resources, or opportunities as other people Due process the right to procedural safeguards when accused of crimes or when benefits o rights are withdrawn Societal or collective rights the right of society to maintain and improve itself by safeguarding the public health and safety Deontology the study of the nature or duty and obligation Relativists contend that most people make ethical choices not through an extended process of reasoning but through norms they derive from their culture Conservatives prioritize values such as freedom (or liberty), localism in social policy, and individualism Liberals place somewhat greater emphasis on social justice than conservatives Libertarians emphasize liberty or freedom Social workers engage in micro policy advocacy when they advocate for specific persons or families to help them obtain services, rights, and benefits that would (likely) not otherwise be received by them and that would advance their well-being Empowerment commonly used to describe survival skills Policy-related services involve skills such as mediation and conflict management which resemble the skills used in policy practice Mezzo policy advoc
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