Presenting Evidence is a Moral Act

Making an evidence presentation is a moral act as well as an intellectual activity. To maintain standards of quality, relevance, and integrity for evidence, consumers of presentations should insist that presenters be held intellectually and ethically responsible for what they show and tell. Thus consuming a presentation is also an intellectual and a moral activity.


Our responsibility as the audience is to hold the presenter accountable.

Folksonomies: evidence presentation public speaking

/business and industrial/business operations/business plans (0.573840)
/science/social science/philosophy/ethics (0.211080)
/family and parenting/children (0.120005)

moral act (0.997161 (positive:0.609123)), moral activity (0.893981 (positive:0.457558)), evidence presentation (0.885109 (positive:0.680999)), intellectual activity (0.759212 (positive:0.680999)), presenter (0.552256 (positive:0.537248)), responsibility (0.541454 (positive:0.537248)), presenters (0.535235 (positive:0.612600)), audience (0.533955 (positive:0.537248)), relevance (0.530837 (neutral:0.000000)), integrity (0.518167 (positive:0.346814)), consumers (0.507816 (positive:0.612600)), standards (0.488710 (positive:0.498707)), quality (0.488465 (positive:0.498707))

Evaluation (0.946168): dbpedia | freebase
Marketing (0.856810): dbpedia | freebase

 Beautiful Evidence
Books, Brochures, and Chapters>Book:  Tufte, Edward Rolfe (2006), Beautiful Evidence, Retrieved on 2013-10-28
  • Source Material []
  • Folksonomies: information


    01 JAN 2010

     Scientific Virtues

    Memes that define the virtues of science and behaviors that we should emulate.