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Principles of biomedical ethics
TLDR
The principles of biomedical and Islamic medical ethics and an interfaith perspective on end-of-life issues and three cases to exemplify some of the conflicts in ethical decision-making are discussed. Expand
Distributive justice.
An ethics framework for a learning health care system: a departure from traditional research ethics and clinical ethics.
TLDR
A new ethics framework is put forward to support the transformation to a learning health care system and to help ensure that learning activities carried out within such a system are conducted in an ethically acceptable fashion. Expand
Ethical Theory and Business
Found in this Section: 1. Overview of Changes 2. Chapter-by-Chapter Changes 1. Overview of Changes * The 9th edition is thoroughly updated to reflect the best new work in the field and important newExpand
A History and Theory of Informed Consent
This volume provides a historical and conceptual review of informed consent with particular attention to the special conditions under which such consent is obtained. Topics covered by the books 10Expand
Philosophical Ethics: An Introduction to Moral Philosophy
PART ONE: FUNDAMENTAL QUESTIONS Chapter 1: Morality and Moral Philosophy Case Study: The Watergate Coverup Morality The Nature of a Moral Postition: Ronald Dworkin: "The Concept of a Moral Position"Expand
The research-treatment distinction: a problematic approach for determining which activities should have ethical oversight.
TLDR
It is argued that the received view of the research-practice distinction leads to overprotection of the rights and interests of patients in some cases and to underprotection in others, and a new ethical foundation needs to be developed that facilitates both care and research likely to benefit patients. Expand
Methods and principles in biomedical ethics
  • T. Beauchamp
  • Sociology, Medicine
  • Journal of medical ethics
  • 30 September 2003
TLDR
The four principles approach to medical ethics plus specification is used in this paper and it is concluded in the “standard” Jehovah’s Witness case that having autonomously chosen the authority of his religious institution, a Jehovah's Witness has a reasonable basis on which to refuse a recommended blood transfusion. Expand
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