8Guidelines for Public Speakers Be truthfulShow respect for the power of wordsInvoke participatory democracyDemonstrate tolerance for cultural diversityTreat people as ends, not meansProvide good reasons
9Ethical norms for listeners Be civilTake responsibility for choicesStay informedSpeak out when being misinformed or misleadBe aware of your own biases
10PlagiarismStealing the ideas of others and presenting them as your own
11Types of PlagiarismTotal rip-offPartial rip-offAccidental rip-off
12How to Avoid Plagiarism Do your own work!Don’t put off writing your speech to the last minuteGive credit to sources orallyDon’t let ideas become disassociated from their source
13Ethical ScenariosCase 1: You are assigned by your teacher to speak for a position you fundamentally oppose on a question about which you hold strong moral beliefs, such as abortion or gay rights. What should you do?
14Small Group WorkComplete Exercise 2 on page 110Cases A, B, and C