Topics from this paper
Ethical Issues Arising from the Prescription of Antipsychotic Medication in Clinical Forensic Settings
This chapter covers ethical issues requiring consideration when prescribing antipsychotic medications, with particular focus on prescribing that involves high-dose antipsychotics or polypharmacy.
Should healthcare professionals sometimes allow harm? The case of self-injury
- Psychology, Medicine
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It is argued that harm minimisation should be supported on the basis that it results in an overall reduction in harm when compared with more traditional ways of dealing with self-injurious behaviour. Expand
Tribes of trust or distrust, 'attitude roots' and encouraging scientific participation in the tobacco harm-reduction debate.
- Nicotine & tobacco research : official journal of the Society for Research on Nicotine and Tobacco
Implications This commentary provides an analysis of non-scientific influences on the tobacco harm reduction debate. It makes use of the “attitude roots” model and the issue of misplace trust and… Expand
Medical Error: A Misnomer?
Error in health care might be felt to be avoided at all costs. But complex healthcare organisations cannot completely avoid error.
A Two-Pronged Approach to Understanding Quality and Safety Events at the Dental Office
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Informed consent in evaluation: informed of what, exactly?
Australia’s 2007 National Statement on Ethical Conduct in Human Research includes a requirement for informed consent from research participants. This paper discusses how the dynamics of bio-medical… Expand
First do no harm: using ‘ethical triage’ to minimise causing harm when undertaking educational research among vulnerable participants
ABSTRACT Although educational researchers will acknowledge that they have a moral imperative to avoid harming their participants whilst carrying out research, it does not necessarily mean that they… Expand
Clinical inertia and medical therapy for heart failure: the unintended harms of ‘first, do no harm’
- European journal of heart failure
Conceptually embodied within the Hippocratic Oath, this phrase is taught to students in healthcare across the world as one of the core principles of medical ethics and clinician responsibility. In… Expand
Adopting an ethical approach to migration health policy, practice and research
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An ethical approach connects to public health, economic and human rights arguments and highlights the urgent need to mainstream concerns for migrants in global and national health responses. Expand
On the Philosophical Foundations of Medical Ethics: Aristotle, Kant, JS Mill and Rawls
This article aims to trace back some of the theoretical foundations of medical ethics that stem from the philosophies of Aristotle, Immanuel Kant, John Stuart Mill and John Rawls. The four… Expand
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Bedside resource stewardship in disasters: a provider's dilemma practicing in an ethical gap.
- Psychology, Medicine
- The Journal of clinical ethics
A provider describes her experience allocating an oxygen tank in the intensive care unit at a hospital in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, immediately following the 2010 earthquake, and attempts to identify the factors that influenced her decision, opening up the factors for commentary and debate by an ethicist. Expand