Trust in Food and Trust in Science

Trust in Food and Trust in Science Food ethics (2017) 1:93–95 DOI 10.1007/s41055-017-0021-5 EDITORIAL 1 2 Matthias Kaiser & Anne Algers Published online: 18 August 2017 Springer International Publishing AG 2017 Recent and dramatic knowledge depreciation has raised the need for science to take an active role in the public debate and widen the reference frames. Publishing appealing narratives introducing a common reference frame may provide positive identification stimuli. The traditional voice of science has – rightly or wrongly – been conceived and portrayed as dry and lifeless, not capable of guiding our policies towards a future we want. In times when even simple facts are questioned, and society is more and more dependent on scientific rigor underpinning its policy decisions, academics have high responsibilities. The flip-side of responsibility is trust. If trust in us as individual scientists or in science as a social institution is eroded, then why take on responsibility? In regard to the topics of this journal, ethical issues of trust point us at least in two directions: one in the direction of the food we eat, as trust in the good qualities of this food; the other points us to those who know something more about this food than most people, the http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Food Ethics Springer Journals

Trust in Food and Trust in Science

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Publisher
Springer International Publishing
Copyright
Copyright © 2017 by Springer International Publishing AG
Subject
Philosophy; Ethics
ISSN
2364-6853
eISSN
2364-6861
D.O.I.
10.1007/s41055-017-0021-5
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Food ethics (2017) 1:93–95 DOI 10.1007/s41055-017-0021-5 EDITORIAL 1 2 Matthias Kaiser & Anne Algers Published online: 18 August 2017 Springer International Publishing AG 2017 Recent and dramatic knowledge depreciation has raised the need for science to take an active role in the public debate and widen the reference frames. Publishing appealing narratives introducing a common reference frame may provide positive identification stimuli. The traditional voice of science has – rightly or wrongly – been conceived and portrayed as dry and lifeless, not capable of guiding our policies towards a future we want. In times when even simple facts are questioned, and society is more and more dependent on scientific rigor underpinning its policy decisions, academics have high responsibilities. The flip-side of responsibility is trust. If trust in us as individual scientists or in science as a social institution is eroded, then why take on responsibility? In regard to the topics of this journal, ethical issues of trust point us at least in two directions: one in the direction of the food we eat, as trust in the good qualities of this food; the other points us to those who know something more about this food than most people, the

Journal

Food EthicsSpringer Journals

Published: Aug 18, 2017

References

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