Rachelle Hollander
Rachelle Hollander
Senior Advisor of the Center for Engineering Ethics and Society Rtd. National Academy of Engineering
Joined OEC on 07/20/2009
Rachelle Hollander has retired from the the National Academy of Engineering (NAE). but continues from time to time to contribute to this site - the Online Ethics Center (OEC), a widely used resource for engineering and research ethics education, located at www.onlineethics.org. She continues to work with the Integrated Network for Social Sustainability; more information about INSS can be found on the CEES home page in the projects section at https://www.nae.edu/Activities/Projects/CEES/57196/INSS.aspx and in the Organization Directory of the OEC. For many years Dr. Hollander directed the science and engineering ethics activities at NSF. She has been instrumental in the development of the fields of research ethics and professional responsibility, engineering ethics, and ethics and risk management. She has written articles on applied ethics in numerous fields, and on science policy and citizen participation. Dr. Hollander is a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) and recently completed a term as a member of the Governing Board of the Association for Practical and Professional Ethics (APPE). In 2006, Dr. Hollander received the Olmsted Award for innovative contributions to the liberal arts within engineering education from the American Society of Engineering Education Liberal Education Division. She received her doctorate in philosophy in 1979 from the University of Maryland, College Park; she was a Visiting Professor in the Science and Technology Studies Department at RPI in 1989-1990 and a Visiting Scholar in the Department of History of Science, Medicine, and Technology at Johns Hopkins University, 2001-2002.
  • Rachelle Hollander
    Senior Advisor of the Center for Engineering Ethics and Society Rtd.
    National Academy of Engineering
    Rachelle Hollander's Commentary on Authorship Question
    Added 9/16/2016 11:00 AM
    I believe the proposed course of action is not acceptable because it’s dishonest. Thus, the burden is on the authors to tell us why it should be okay. The rationale is that one of the journal co-editors may be biased. Of course, if she is or is likely to be perceived to be biased, she should recuse herself from the review process. But independently of relying on that editor’s good sense, ... Read More
Cite this page: "Rachelle Hollander" Online Ethics Center for Engineering 7/20/2009 OEC Accessed: Wednesday, June 19, 2019 <www.onlineethics.org/Community/CommunityDirectory/RHollander.aspx>