we thank

  • The NSF Ethics Education in Science and Engineering (EESE) program that made this work possible.
  • Graduate student Siddhartha Roy, who made for an exemplary course Teaching Assistant (TA) three years in a row.
  • All students in “Engineering Ethics and the Public” who made courageous leaps into new areas of intellectual, personal, interpersonal, and artistic exploration and trusted us with all sorts of experiments with new materials, activities, and assignments. They were instrumental in the development of this course and modules.
  • All guest speakers who through the years shared with us their experiences with and insights into the DC Lead Crisis and other engineering/science controversies. Your voices have become foundational to our course.
  • The Clean Air Coalition of Western New York (CACWNY) which, through its 2012 partnership with us, taught us invaluable lessons about collaborating with communities for ethics education.
  • The Association of Environmental Engineering & Science Professors (AEESP) for its support and distribution of our ethics education survey to its members.