- Toxic masculinity: A neglected public health problem
- Mental health awareness
- Moral expertise revisited
- Liberal–democratic values and philosophers’ beliefs about moral expertise
- Against commercial‐assisted suicide
- Death‐row organ donation, revisited
- The boundary problem: Defining and delineating the community in field trials with gene drive organisms
- For the common good: Philosophical foundations of research ethics. London, Alex John. New York, NY: Oxford University Press, 2022. 453 pp. ISBN 9780197534830. $99.00. (Hardback) Open Access free PDF download at Oxford Scholarship Online.
- Ethicizing history. Bioethical representations of Nazi medicine
- Ethics of live uterus donor compensation
- The ethics of precision health
- Egg freezing, genetic relatedness, and motherhood: A binational empirical bioethical investigation of women’s views
- The ethical significance of consent to postmortem organ retrieval
- Contraception is not a reductio of Marquis
- World Congress of Bioethics in Qatar raises ethical questions
- Artificial intelligence and the doctor–patient relationship expanding the paradigm of shared decision making
- Mobile health technology and empowerment
- Trustworthiness as information: Satisfying the understanding condition of valid consent
- Attitudes, intentions and procreative responsibility in current and future assisted reproduction
- The ethics of bioethics conferencing in Qatar
- Involuntary childlessness: Lessons from interactionist and ecological approaches to disability
- Bioethics and the thorny question of diversity: The example of Qatar‐based institutions hosting the World Congress of Bioethics 2024
- The ethics of ethics conferences: Is Qatar a desirable location for a bioethics conference?
- Fast‐tracking development and regulatory approval of COVID‐19 vaccines in the EU: A review of ethical implications
- Ethical challenges in the prioritization of elective care in pandemic settings: On the significance of time‐sensitive scoring
- Ethical perspectives on femtech: Moving from concerns to capability‐sensitive designs
- All research that might result in a pandemic must undergo external review
- Conspiracy theories and clinical decision‐making
- The promises and limitations of codes of medical ethics as instruments of policy change
- The Cambridge handbook of the ethics of ageing, edited by, C. S. Wareham. New York: Cambridge University Press, 2022. 380 pp. ISBN 9781108817042.£ 26.99 (Paperback).
- Procreative Justice and genetic selection for skin colour
- Future‐like‐ours as a metaphysical reductio ad absurdum argument of personal identity
- Bioethics reenvisioned: A path towards health justice King, Nancy M. P., Henderson, Gail E., Churchill, Larry R. Chapel Hill: The University of North Carolina Press, 2022. 214 pp. ISBN 978‐1‐4696‐7159‐8. $99.00. (Hardback).
- Is suffering a sufficient legitimation for UTx?
- How should severity be understood in the context of reproductive genetic carrier screening?
- The ethics of COVID‐19 vaccine mandates for healthcare workers: Public health and clinical perspectives
- Respecting relational agency in the context of vulnerability: What can research ethics learn from the social sciences?
- Autonomy to a fault: The confluence of organ donation, euthanasia, and the dead donor rule
- Why caregivers have no autonomy‐based reason to respect advance directives in dementia care
- Sexual loneliness: A neglected public health problem?
- Why I am still not convinced heartbeat bills are defensible
- Equity and COVID‐19 treatment allocation: A questionable criterion
- Maternal autonomy and prenatal harm
- Patient autonomy and withholding information
- Religious pluralism in healthcare
- Healthspan extension, completeness of life and justice
- Biobanking of human biological material and the principle of noncommercialisation of the human body and its parts
- Religious pluralism and the ethics of healthcare
- Religious reasons, natural reasons and ‘exclusionism’: A commentary on William Smith and Robert Audi, ‘Religious Pluralism and the Ethics of Healthcare’
- Islamic virtues and end‐of‐life decisions in clinical practice: A commentary on Mehrunisha Suleman, ‘The Balancing of Virtues—Muslim Perspectives on End of Life Care: Empirical research analysing the perspectives of service users and providers’
- The implausibility of the ‘Impracticality’ and ‘Professional Role’ Arguments: A commentary on Lauren Notini and Justin Oakley, ‘When (if ever) may doctors discuss religion with their patients?’
- Religious accommodation, agonism, agnosticism in healthcare: A commentary on Joshua Hordern, ‘Accommodating religion and belief in healthcare: Political threats, agonistic democracy and established religion’
- The balancing of virtues—Muslim perspectives on palliative and end of life care: Empirical research analysing the perspectives of service users and providers
- Future minds are not a challenge to anti‐natalism: A reply to Gould
- Autonomy, well‐being, justice, professional responsibility and personal values: A commentary on Roger Crisp, ‘Religious Preferences in Healthcare: A Welfarist Approach’
- Sanctity and sacredness: A commentary on Steve Clarke, ‘The Sanctity of Life as a Sacred Value’
- The right to a second opinion on Artificial Intelligence diagnosis—Remedying the inadequacy of a risk‐based regulation
- Being a patient among other patients: Refugees’ political inclusion through the Austrian solidarity‐based healthcare system
- Importance of decisional capacity tools in obtaining informed consent in clinical settings
- Critique of autonomy‐based arguments against legalising assisted dying
- Dignity, conscience and religious pluralism in healthcare: An argument for a presumption in favour of respect for religious belief
- When (if ever) may doctors discuss religion with their patients?
- Pharmacological cognitive enhancement and the value of achievements: An intervention
- Accommodating religion and belief in healthcare: Political threats, agonistic democracy and established religion
- Religious preferences in healthcare: A welfarist approach
- Is punishment backward? On neurointerventions and forward‐looking moral responsibility
- Rewriting the genetic bond: Gene editing and our understanding of genetic parenthood
- A principle‐based framework for disclosing a psychosis risk diagnosis
- Access to effective but expensive treatments: An analysis of the solidarity argument in discussions on funding of medical treatments
- Response to the ISSCR guidelines on human–animal chimera research
- Moving beyond the moral status of organoid‐entities
- Are heartbeat bills ethically defensible?
- The birth of the “digital turn” in bioethics?
- Distinguishing appropriate from inappropriate conditions on research participation
- Everyday ethics and disasters
- Resistance in health and healthcare: Applying Essex conceptualisation to a multiphased study on the experiences of Australian nurses and midwives who provide abortion care to people victimised by gender‐based violence
- The imperative of professional dementia care
- Technological solutions to loneliness—Are they enough?
- Half a century of bioethics and philosophy of medicine: A topic‐modeling study
- Nudges and hard choices
- Moral experts as members of ethics commissions as seen through the prism of comprehensive doctrines
- Book Review: The Ethics of Uncertainty: Entangled ethical and epistemic risks in disorders of consciousness Johnson, L. Syd M. Oxford: OUP, 2022. 284pp. ISBN 9780190943646. $90. (Hardback).
- International perspectives on end‐of‐life law reform: Politics, persuasion, and persistence (bioethics and law). Ben P. White and Lindy Willmott (Eds.). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2021. 282 pp. ISBN 9781108489775. £85.00. (Hardback).
- The theoretical and practical arguments against the unilateral withdrawal of life‐sustaining treatment during crisis standards of care: Does the Knobe effect apply to unilateral withdrawal?
- Genetic enhancement, human extinction, and the best interests of posthumanity
- The sanctity of life as a sacred value
- Allies, not authorities: Historical and bioethical considerations for a post‐Roe world
- Not just “bodies with vaginas”: A Kantian defense of pelvic exam consent laws
- Persons and women, not womb‐givers: Reflections on gestational surrogacy and uterus transplantation
- Funder priority for vaccines: Implications of a weak Lockean claim
- General practice: How important is the face‐to‐face consultation?
- The precipice: Existential risk and the future of humanity. Ord, Toby. New York: Hachette, 2020. 468 pp. US$30. ISBN 9780316484916 (Hardback).
- An empirical perspective on moral expertise: Evidence from a global study of philosophers
- Bloody bioethics: why prohibiting plasma compensation harms patients and wrongs donors. Taylor, James Stacey. Routledge: New York, 2022. 204 pp. ISBN 9781032203867. $160 (Hardcover).
- Vaccination status and intensive care unit triage: Is it fair to give unvaccinated Covid‐19 patients equal priority?
- Does donor conception violate human dignity?
- Conceiving people: Genetic knowledge and the ethics of sperm and egg donation. Groll, Daniel. New York: Oxford University Press, 2021. 240 pp. ISBN: 9780190063054. $74.00 (Hardcover).
- Reproductive ethics in clinical practice: Preventing, initiating and managing pregnancy and delivery. Essays inspired by the MacLean Center for Clinical Medical Ethics Lecture Series. Chor, Julie and Watson, Katie. New York: Oxford University Press, 2021. 261 pp. $29.95 (Paperback), $99.00 (Hardcover).
- Sustainable global health practice: An ethical imperative?
- Expert identification for ethics expertise informed by feminist epistemology—Using awareness of biases and situated ignorance as an indicator of trustworthiness
- “What are my options?”: Physicians as ontological decision architects in surgical informed consent
- Affirmative action in healthcare resource allocation: Vaccines, ventilators and race
- Moral enhancement, acquired virtue, and theism: A response to Brummett and Crutchfield
- The ethical indefensibility of heartbeat bills
- Research bystanders, justice, and the state: Reframing the debate on third‐party protections in health research
- The price of metaphor: Seeking conceptual clarity in racial disparities discourse
- Argumenta ad passiones: Canada debates access thresholds to MAiD
- The curious case of “trust” in the light of changing doctor–patient relationships
- Facing difficult but unavoidable choices: Donor blood safety and the deferral of men who have sex with men
- The limits of parental authority: Childhood wellbeing as a social good. Bester, J. C. New York: Routledge, 2022. 210 pp. ISBN 9780367456986. £96. (Hardback).
- ‘Take my kidneys but not my corneas’—Selective preferences as a hidden problem for ‘opt‐out’ organ donation policy
- At the dawn of a great transition: the question of radical enhancement. Blackford, Russell. Basel: Schwabe Verlag, 2021. 203 pp. ISBN 9783796541896. $146.00. (Hardback).
- Telling the truth to seriously ill children: Considering children’s interests when parents veto telling the truth
- ‘If we don’t have consent, we need to have beneficence’: Requiring beneficence in nonconsensual neurocorrection
- The case against death Ingemar Patrick Linden Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press, 2022. 258 pp. ISBN: 9780262543163 $45.00 (Paperback); $31.99 (Kindle).
- “Autonomy and solidarity: Bridging the tensions”: Celebrating the 15th World Congress of Bioethics
- Burying the basilisk of bioethics: What can be resolved, dissolved, and refocused in the ethics expertise debate
- Solidarity and the ethics of exposing others to risk in medical research
- Reports of new healthcare AI interventions should include systematic ethical evaluations
- Too old to save? COVID‐19 and age‐based allocation of lifesaving medical care
- Organoid biobanking, autonomy and the limits of consent
- The many metaphysical commitments of secular clinical ethics: Expanding the argument for a moral–metaphysical proceduralism
- Military medical ethics in contemporary armed conflict: Mobilizing medicine in the pursuit of just war Michael L. Gross Oxford University Press: Oxford, 2021. 304 pp. ISBN 978‐0190694944. £29.99 (Paperback).
- How moral neuroenhancement impacts autonomy and agency
- IAB Presidential Address: Bioethics, justice, and lessons from a global pandemic
- Environmental justice and climate change policies
- Challenges for bioethics in the new normal
- Care relationships and the autonomy of people with physical disabilities
- Vulnerability in practice: Peeling back the layers, avoiding triggers, and preventing cascading effects
- Global sharing of COVID‐19 therapies during a “New Normal”
- Autonomy concerns with using contracts to enhance patient adherence
- Virtual surgical planning and data ownership: Navigating the provider‐patient‐vendor relationship
- The Genetic Lottery: Why DNA Matters for Social Equality KathrynPaige Harden Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2021. 320 pp. ISBN 9780691190808. $29.95 (Hardcover).
- Is intersexuality a mere difference or disorder?
- Moral expertise without moral elitism
- Moving from ‘fully’ to ‘appropriately’ informed consent in genomics: The PROMICE framework
- Fallacious, misleading and unhelpful: The case for removing ‘systematic review’ from bioethics nomenclature
- Disability‐based arguments against assisted dying laws
- Can “My Body, My Choice” anti‐vaxxers be pro‐life?
- Can double‐effect reasoning justify lethal organ donation?
- The brain during life and in adjudicating death: Reduced brain identity of persons as a critique of the neurological criteria of death
- Against COVID‐19 vaccination of healthy children
- The cambridge handbook of health research regulation GraemeLaurie, EdwardDove, AgomoniGanguli‐Mitra, CatrionaMamillan, EmilyPostan, NayhaSethi, and AnnieSorbie (Eds.) Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, 2021. DOI 10.1017/9781108620024. Open Access. ISBN 978‐108‐47597‐6 Hard copy. 421 pp. $195.
- Environmentally sustainable development and use of artificial intelligence in health care
- Three kinds of suffering and their relative moral significance
- Personal responsibility and transplant revisited: A case for assigning lower priority to American vaccine refusers
- Racism in healthcare and bioethics
- Killing in the name of: A merciful death?
- Justice and the racial dimensions of health inequalities: A view from COVID‐19
- Mixed‐methods exploration of views on choice in a university asymptomatic COVID‐19 testing programme
- Digital surveillance in a pandemic response: What bioethics ought to learn from Indigenous perspectives
- Libertarian approaches to the COVID‐19 pandemic
- Addressing racism in the healthcare encounter: The role of clinical ethics consultants
- Payment is a benefit and why it matters for pediatric trials
- Racism without racists and consequentialist life‐maximizing approaches to triaging
- The ethical gene
- Patients’ preferences for distributing limited government‐funded IVF cycles
- What is special about conscientious objection?
- “What can I possibly do?”: White individual responsibility for addressing racism as a public health crisis
- Racism in child welfare: Ethical considerations of harm
- Suffering is not enough: Assisted dying for people with mental illness
- Causation and Injustice: Locating the injustice of racial and ethnic health disparities
- Towards equitable genomics governance in Africa: Guiding principles from theories of global health governance and the African moral theory of Ubuntu
- Assisted suicide for prisoners: An ethical and legal analysis from the Swiss context
- LETTER TO THE EDITORS
- Who’s next? Shifting balances between medical AI, physicians and patients in shaping the future of medicine
- A Theory of Bioethics David DeGrazia and Joseph Millum, Cambridge, U.K.: Cambridge University Press, 2022. 316 pp. ISBN 9781009011747. $24.99 (Paperback)
- Paying people for getting vaccinated? A favorable solution for both vaccine‐hesitant persons and the public
- In defence of the bioethics scoping review: Largely systematic literature reviewing with broad utility
- Empathy and structural injustice in the assessment of patient noncompliance
- Moving beyond mistrust: Centering institutional change by decentering the white analytical lens
- The ethical‐legal requirements for adolescent self‐consent to research in sub‐Saharan Africa: A scoping review
- Beneficent dehumanization: Employing artificial intelligence and carebots to mitigate shame‐induced barriers to medical care
- PANDEMIC BIOETHICS. Gregory Pence. Broadview Press: Peterborough, ON, 2021. 256 pp. ISBN 978‐1‐55481‐521‐0 €22 (Soft cover).
- ‘Mad’, bad or Muslim? The UK’s Vulnerability Support Hubs and the nexus of mental health, counterterrorism and racism
- Good ethics and bad choices: The relevance of behavioural economics for medical ethics. Jennifer S. Blumenthal‐Barby MIT Press: Cambridge, MA, 2021. 251 pp. ISBN 978‐0‐262‐54248‐7. US $45.00 (Soft cover).
- Is enhancement inherently ableist?
- Racialized disablement and the need for conceptual analysis of “racial health disparities”
- Medical assistance in dying: Squabbles over the meaning of ‘irremediable’
- Against procreative moral rights
- Public health ethics and abortion: A response to Simkulet
- One health ethics
- Uterus collectors: The case for reproductive justice for African American, Native American, and Hispanic American female victims of eugenics programs in the United States
- Two internal critiques for theists who oppose moral enhancement on a process virtue basis
- Your pain is not mine: A critique of clinical empathy
- Substituted judgment for the never‐capacitated: Crossing Storar’s bridge too far
- Reproductive justice for the haunted Nordic welfare state: Race, racism, and queer bioethics in Finland
- On the uneasy alliance between moral bioenhancement and utilitarianism
- What if a friend asks me to assist their suicide?
- Untangling Twinning. what science tells about the nature of human embryos Maureen Condic Indiana: University of Notre Dame Press, 2020. 196 pp. $45. ISBN: 9780268107055
- MANY THANKS TO BIOETHICS REVIEWERS
- Truthfulness in dementia care
- Invasive experimental brain surgery for dementia: Ethical shifts in clinical research practices?
- Company‐sponsored egg freezing: an offer you can’t refuse?
- Almost over: Aging, dying, dead. Frances M. Kamm Oxford University Press: New York, 2020. 336 pp. ISBN 9780190097158. US $29.95 (Hardback).
- Freedom of choice and the tobacco endgame
- The importance of developing care‐worker‐centered robotic aides in long‐term care
- Digitally supported public health interventions through the lens of structural injustice: The case of mobile apps responding to violence against women and girls
- Should we replace radiologists with deep learning? Pigeons, error and trust in medical AI
- The child’s best interest in gamete donation
- Caring by lying
- Grief, trauma and mistaken identity: Ethically deceiving people living with dementia in complex cases
- Can prolife theorists justify an exception for rape?
- Truth and diversion: Self and other‐regarding lies in dementia care
- Individual moral responsibility for antibiotic resistance
- A defense of conscientious objection: Why health is integral to the permissibility of medical refusals
- How competitors become collaborators—Bridging the gap(s) between machine learning algorithms and clinicians
- Health Rights: Individual. Collective. ‘National?’
- A justification of health policy federalism
- Decolonizing health care: Challenges of cultural and epistemic pluralism in medical decision‐making with Indigenous communities
- Sending people to care homes in lower‐income countries: A qualified defence
- The fairness of ventilator allocation during the COVID‐19 pandemic
- On the morality of vaccination tourism
- Rethinking the issue of reparations for Black Americans
- Dementia care, robot pets, and aliefs
- Bioethics of public commenting: Manipulation, data risk, and public participation in E‐Rulemaking
- Exploiting hope: How the promise of a new medical intervention sustains US—and makes us vulnerable. Jeremy Snyder. Oxford University Press: New York, 2020. vii+ 333 pp. ISBN 978‐0‐19‐750125‐2. $45/£29.99 (Hardback).
- Freedom and responsibility in the COVID debate
- A trade‐off: Antimicrobial resistance and COVID‐19
- Conscientious objections, the nature of medicine, and the need for reformability
- An empirical bioethical examination of Norwegian and British doctors’ views of responsibility and (de)prioritization in healthcare
- Contextual bias, the democratization of healthcare, and medical artificial intelligence in low‐ and middle‐income countries
- Towards conjoint solidarity in healthcare
- Gene editing of human embryos is not contrary to human rights law: A reply to Drabiak
- Understanding the right to health in the context of collective rights to self‐determination
- To remember, or not to remember? Potential impact of memory modification on narrative identity, personal agency, mental health, and well‐being
- Not just a tragic compromise: The positive case for adolescent access to puberty‐blocking treatment
- Handle with care: Assessing performance measures of medical AI for shared clinical decision‐making
- Where are the children? An autoethnography of deception in dementia in an acute hospital
- Normative force of appeals to personhood in dementia care: A critical examination of Kitwood’s account of personhood
- Public health, induced abortion, and spontaneous abortion
- Individual and ‘national’ healthcare rights: Analysing the potential conflicts
- Procedural fairness for radiotherapy priority setting in a low resource context
- To offer or request? Disclosing variants of uncertain significance in prenatal testing
- May I give my heart away? On the permissibility of living vital organ donation
- Autonomy rights and abortion after the point of viability
- A riddle, wrapped in a mystery, inside an enigma: How semantic black boxes and opaque artificial intelligence confuse medical decision‐making
- Systematic review of research focused on pregnant and postpartum women living with HIV: A relational ethics perspective
- The legacy of the Holocaust in bioethics
- “Following orders” as a critique on healthcare allocation committees: An anthropological perspective on the role of public memory in bioethical legitimacy
- Surrogacy and uterus transplantation using live donors: Examining the options from the perspective of ‘womb‐givers’
- Future minds and a new challenge to anti‐natalism
- Rethinking the right to health: Ableism and the binary between individual and collective rights
- A principled approach to cross‐sector genomic data access
- Explicability of artificial intelligence in radiology: Is a fifth bioethical principle conceptually necessary?
- Parental substance and alcohol abuse: Two ethical frameworks to assess whether and how intervention is appropriate
- Truthfulness and the person living with dementia: Embedded intentions, speech acts and conforming to the reality
- From goodness to good looks: Changing images of human germline genetic modification
- Kant and the enhancement debate: Imperfect duties and perfecting ourselves
- Should clinicians make chest surgery available to transgender male adolescents?
- Is there a social justice to dentistry’s social contract?
- Dead wrong: The ethics of posthumous harm David Boonin Oxford University Press: Oxford and New York, 2019. 224 pp. ISBN 9780198842101, US$65.00 hbk.
- The fragility of origin essentialism: Where mitochondrial ‘replacement’ meets the non‐identity problem
- Vices in autonomous paternalism: The case of advance directives and persons living with dementia1
- Public funding of uterus transplantation: Deepening the socio‐moral critique
- Justifying the risks of COVID‐19 challenge trials: The analogy with organ donation
- How to support equal standing in local health equity?
- Transhumanism and African humanism: How to pursue the transhumanist vision without jeopardizing humanity
- Judicial interventions in health policy: Epistemic competence and the courts
- Intentional machines: A defence of trust in medical artificial intelligence
- Accuracy of post‐publication Financial Conflict of Interest corrections in medical research: A secondary analysis of pharmaceutical company payments to the authors of the CREATE‐X trial report in the New England Journal of Medicine
- Clinical trials of germline gene editing: The exploitation problem
- Genetic parenthood and hard cases
- Doping, fairness, and unequal responsiveness: A response to Lavazza
- Responsibility beyond design: Physicians’ requirements for ethical medical AI
- From bioethics to biopolitics: “Playing the Nazi card” in public health ethics—the case of Israel
- Evaluation of artificial intelligence clinical applications: Detailed case analyses show value of healthcare ethics approach in identifying patient care issues
- Exploring the phenomenon and ethical issues of AI paternalism in health apps
- A new theory of conscientious objection in medicine. Justification and reasonability Robert Card Routledge 2020; 284 Pages. ISBN: 9780367430818 and Carolyn McLeod, Conscience in Reproductive Health Care. Prioritizing Patient Interests, Oxford University Press 2020; 224 Pages ISBN: 9780198732723
- From the chimera research frontiers: Ethics of monkey–human embryos
- Avoiding ‘selection’?—References to history in current German policy debates about non‐invasive prenatal testing
- Vulnerable groups and the hollow promise of benefit from human gene editing
- Ethical issues in managing the COVID‐19 pandemic
- He Jiankui´s gene‐editing experiment and the non‐identity problem
- Dying well in nursing homes during COVID‐19 and beyond: The need for a relational and familial ethic
- Gendering the seed: Mitochondrial replacement techniques and the erasure of the maternal
- Collective Reflective Equilibrium in Practice (CREP) and controversial novel technologies
- Presuming incapacity in anorexia nervosa is indefensible: A reply to Ip
- Response to ‘What does mental health have to do with well‐being?’
- Getting back to normal
- Harming one to benefit another: The paradox of autonomy and consent in maternity care
- The bioethics of loneliness
- If fetuses are persons, abortion is a public health crisis
- In defence of person‐affecting procreative beneficence
- Affecting future individuals: Why and when germline genome editing entails a greater moral obligation towards progeny
- From scientific exploitation to individual memorialization: Evolving attitudes towards research on Nazi victims’ bodies
- The emergence of the “genetic counseling” profession as a counteraction to past eugenic concepts and practices
- Triaging ethical issues in the coronavirus pandemic: how to prioritize bioethics research during public health emergencies
- Injustice for the sake of public health: Freeing prisoners in Portugal during the COVID‐19 pandemic
- Resistance in health and healthcare
- Persons with pre‐dementia have no Kantian duty to die
- A consequentialist argument for considering age in triage decisions during the coronavirus pandemic
- Profiling for the good: Patient profile tests and informed, autonomous decision making
- Why the immorality of consuming alcohol during pregnancy cannot tell us that abortion is immoral: A reply to Hendricks
- The COVID‐19 pandemic and what bioethics can and should contribute to health policy development
- The methods of bioethics: An essay in meta‐bioethics John McMillan Oxford University Press: Oxford, UK, 2018. 186 pp., ISBN 978‐0‐19‐960375‐6. $US 60.
- Bioethics: A primer for christiansGilbert Meilaender Wm. B. Eerdmans Press: Grand Rapids, MI, 2020. 172 pp. ISBN 978‐0‐8028‐7816‐8. $19.99 (Paperback).
- Cultivating conscience: Moral neurohabilitation of adolescents and young adults with conduct and/or antisocial personality disorders
- Ethics, public health and technology responses to COVID‐19
- A consequentialist ethical analysis of federal funding of elective abortions
- Moving forwards: A problem for full ectogenesis
- The telemedical imperative
- Queue questions: Ethics of COVID‐19 vaccine prioritization
- Reproductive genome editing interventions are therapeutic, sometimes
- Respect for persons and the allocation of lifesaving healthcare resources
- The Montreal Criteria and uterine transplants in transgender women
- Research integrity codes of conduct in Europe: Understanding the divergences
- Stopping exploitation: Properly remunerating healthcare workers for risk in the COVID‐19 pandemic
- The Methods Of Bioethics: An Essay In Meta‐Bioethics John McMillan Oxford University Press: Oxford, UK, 2018. 186 pp., ISBN 978‐0‐19‐960375‐6. $US 60.
- The moral status of the fetus: Implications of the somatic integration definition of human life
- On the impairment argument
- COVID‐19 and bioethics: Looking back and looking forward
- There are no in‐principle ethical objections to controlled voluntary SARS‐CoV‐2 infection
- Bioethics and the argumentative legacy of atrocities in medical history: Reflections on a complex relationship
- Derivative deprivation and the wrong of abortion
- BIOETHICS: A PRIMER FOR CHRISTIANSGilbert Meilaender Wm. B. Eerdmans Press: Grand Rapids, MI, 2020. 172 pp. ISBN 978‐0‐8028‐7816‐8. $19.99 (Paperback).
- Bioethics met its COVID‐19 Waterloo: The doctor knows best again
- A conscious choice: Is it ethical to aim for unconsciousness at the end of life?
- Saving the most lives—A comparison of European triage guidelines in the context of the COVID‐19 pandemic
- The art of mind changing—solidarity in dementia care*
- Withdrawal of intensive care during times of severe scarcity: Triage during a pandemic only upon arrival or with the inclusion of patients who are already under treatment?
- A critical examination of the false hope harms argument
- ‘Too late or too soon’: The ethics of advance care planning in dementia setting
- Symposium on risks to bystanders in clinical research: An introduction
- Eating meat and not vaccinating: In defense of the analogy
- Accounting for research fatigue in research ethics
- A local criterion of fairness in sport: Comparing the property advantages of Caster Semenya and Eero Mäntyranta with implications for the construction of categories in sport
- In defense of dignity: Reflections on the moral function of human dignity
- The role of community engagement in addressing bystander risks in research: The case of a Zika virus controlled human infection study
- ORPHANS BY DESIGN: THE FUTURE OF GENETIC PARENTHOOD
- Study bystanders and ethical treatment of study participants—A proof of concept
- Bystanders and ethical review of research: Proceed with caution
- Autonomy and social influence in predictive genetic testing decision‐making: A qualitative interview study
- The value of communities and their consent: A communitarian justification of community consent in medical research
- Rethinking ‘need’ for clinical support in transgender and gender non‐conforming children without clinical classification: Learning from ‘the paper I almost wrote’
- Contractualist age rationing under outbreak circumstances
- Ethics of controlled human infection studies: Past, present and future
- Nudging for others’ sake: An ethical analysis of the legitimacy of nudging healthcare workers to accept influenza immunization
- The ethics of grandfather clauses in healthcare resource allocation
- COVID‐19 and the possibility of solidarity
- DOING RIGHT: A PRACTICAL GUIDE TO ETHICS FOR MEDICAL TRAINEES AND PHYSICIANS, 4th edition Philip C. Hebert and Wayne Rosen Oxford University Press, New York, NY, 2020. ISBNs CA9031337A, 432 pp.
- Risky research and bystander consent
- Recommendations on COVID‐19 triage: international comparison and ethical analysis
- Why IRBs should protect bystanders in human research
- SAVING PEOPLE FROM THE HARM OF DEATHEspen Gamlund and Carl Tollef Solberg (Eds.) Oxford University Press: New York, NY, 2019. 284 pp., includes index. ISBN 9780190921415. $85 (Hardcover)
- Gestation as mothering
- PRINCIPLES OF ANIMAL RESEARCH ETHICSTom L. Beauchamp and David DeGrazia Oxford University Press: New York, 2020. 176 pp. ISBN 9780190939120. US$34.95 (Hardcover)
- VITAL PROSTHESES: KILLING, LETTING DIE, AND THE ETHICS OF DE‐IMPLANTATION
- Space bioethics: Why we need it and why it should be a feminist space bioethics
- The cost of safety: Balancing risk and liberty in psychiatric units
- A sufficiency threshold is not a harm principle: A better alternative to best interests for overriding parental decisions
- Ethical issues surrounding controlled human infection challenge studies in endemic low‐and middle‐income countries
- Judging the social value of controlled human infection studies
- Public reasoning about voluntary assisted dying: An analysis of submissions to the Queensland Parliament, Australia
- Prognostic uncertainty and devastating brain injury
- A more‐than‐human approach to bioethics: The example of digital health
- Rethinking the oversight conditions of human–animal chimera research
- The limits of direct modulation of emotion for moral enhancement
- Informed consent for controlled human infection studies in low‐ and middle‐income countries: Ethical challenges and proposed solutions
- What constitutes fair shared decision‐making in global health research collaborations?
- Reexamining the categorical exclusion of pediatric participants from controlled human infection trials
- THE TRUSTED DOCTOR: MEDICAL ETHICS AND PROFESSIONALISMRosamond Rhodes Other–432. Oxford University Press 2020. https://doi.org/10.1093/med/9780190859909.003.0014. E Book: 65$US
- The use of human artificial gametes and the limits of reproductive freedom
- Ectogenesis and gender‐based oppression: Resisting the ideal of assimilation
- Autonomy and the limits of cognitive enhancement
- Should we accept a higher cost per health improvement for orphan drugs? A review and analysis of egalitarian arguments
- Continuous deep sedation and the doctrine of double effect: Do physicians not intend to make the patient unconscious until death if they gradually increase the sedatives?
- REASONS TO REDEFINE MORAL DISTRESS: A FEMINIST EMPIRICAL BIOETHICS ANALYSIS
- The health sphere beyond borders: Coverage portability and justice in a global space
- Deliberately infecting healthy volunteers with malaria parasites: Perceptions and experiences of participants and other stakeholders in a Kenyan‐based malaria infection study
- Changing our perspective: Is there a government obligation to promote autonomy through the provision of public prenatal screening?
- What really is the nature of suffering? Three problems with Eric Cassell’s concept of distress
- Rethinking counselling in prenatal screening: An ethical analysis of informed consent in the context of non‐invasive prenatal testing (NIPT)
- Compensation and reparations for victims and bystanders of the U.S. Public Health Service research studies in Tuskegee and Guatemala: Who do we owe what?
- Decision analysis approach to risk/benefit evaluation in the ethical review of controlled human infection studies
- Responsibility amid the social determinants of health
- The differentiation argument: If newborns outrank animals, so do fetuses
- THE ROUTLEDGE HANDBOOK OF THE PHILOSOPHY OF CHILDHOOD AND CHILDRENAnca Gheaus, Gideon Calder and Jurgen De Wispelaere (Eds.) Routledge: Abingdon, UK, 2019. 424 pp. ISBN 9781138915978. £190.00 (Hardcover).
- Who’s afraid of perfectionist moral enhancement? A reply to Sparrow
- Conceptions of dignity in the Charlie Gard, Alfie Evans and Isaiah Haastrup cases
- Critical analysis of communication strategies in public health promotion: An empirical‐ethical study on organ donation in Germany
- Selecting participants fairly for controlled human infection studies
- Does the heterogeneity of autism undermine the neurodiversity paradigm?
- Special Issue: IAB 14th World Congress
- Rethinking parenthood within assisted reproductive technology: The need for regulation in Nigeria
- ‘Aching to be a boy’: A preliminary analysis of gender assignment of intersex persons in India in a culture of son preference
- DESIGNING BABIES Robert Klitzman Oxford University Press: Oxford, 2019. 360 pp. ISBN: 0190054476 (Hardcover) $29.95
- Reconstructing feminist perspectives of women’s bodies using a globalized view: The changing surrogacy market in Japan
- THE TORTURE DOCTORS: Human Rights Crimes and the Road to JusticeSteven H. Miles (Ed.) Georgetown University Press: Washington, DC, 2020. ISBN-13: 978-1626167520.
- The death of dignity is greatly exaggerated: Reflections 15 years after the declaration of dignity as a useless concept
- Weiqu, structural injustice and caring for sick older people in rural Chinese families: An empirical ethical study
- Rethinking race in medical decision making
- Creating Future People: The Ethics of Genetic Enhancement Jonathan Anomaly Routledge: London, 2020. 110 pp. ISBN 9780367203108. £120 (Hardcover)
- Utilitarianism and the Pandemic
- Queries on the Covid‐19 quick publishing ethics
- Navigating conflicts of justice in the use of race and ethnicity in precision medicine
- The ethics of ectogenesis
- Rethinking patient involvement in healthcare priority setting
- Using, risking, and consent: Why risking harm to bystanders is morally different from risking harm to research subjects
- Neonatal incubator or artificial womb? Distinguishing ectogestation and ectogenesis using the metaphysics of pregnancy
- COVID19: Why justice and transparency in hospital triage policies are paramount
- Altered Inheritance: CRISPR and the Ethics of Human Genome Editing Françoise Baylis Cambridge, MA, USA: Harvard University Press: 2019. 287 pp. ISBN 9780674976719. US$24.95 (Hardcover)
- Environmental migrants, structural injustice, and moral responsibility
- Medicine’s collision with false hope: The False Hope Harms (FHH) argument
- Empirical research in clinical ethics: The ‘committed researcher’ approach
- From dawn till dusk. bioethical insights into the beginning and the end of life
- Suicide tourism
- Setting Health‐Care Priorities: What Ethical Theories Tell Us
- Frozen embryos and the obligation to adopt
- Burying our mistakes: Dealing with prognostic uncertainty after severe brain injury
- Slipping on slippery slope arguments
- What risks should be permissible in controlled human infection model studies?
- Family refusal of emergency medical treatment in China: An investigation from legal, empirical and ethical perspectives
- View on donated life: Construction of philosophical ethics on human organ donation
- Direct to consumer testing, drugs and gifts
- Minimal or reasonable? Considering the ethical threshold for research risks to nonconsenting bystanders and implications for nonconsenting participants
- The ethics of risk displacement in research and public policy
- What is the best age to circumcise? A medical and ethical analysis
- Metaphysics to the rescue?: Four‐dimensionalism and the twinning argument against conceptionism
- Not the doctor’s business: Privacy, personal responsibility and data rights in medical settings
- Equitable access to ectogenesis for sexual and gender minorities
- The ethics of ectogenesis‐aided foetal treatment
- Cryonics for all?
- Engendering moral post‐persons: A novel self‐help strategy
- Is ugliness a pathology? An ethical critique of the therapeuticalization of cosmetic surgery
- A lost cause? Fundamental problems for causal theories of parenthood
- Against the impairment argument: A reply to Hendricks
- Defining life from death: Problems with the somatic integration definition of life
- The right to withdraw from controlled human infection studies: Justifications and avoidance
- Paternalism and certitude
- On the ethics of AI ethics
- Procreation machines: Ectogenesis as reproductive enhancement, proper medicine or a step towards posthumanism?
- How do people use ‘killing’, ‘letting die’ and related bioethical concepts? Contrasting descriptive and normative hypotheses
- The ‘tyranny of reproduction’: Could ectogenesis further women’s liberation?
- The Nuffield Council’s green light for genome editing human embryos defies fundamental human rights law
- Fading red lines? Bioethics of germline genome editing
- Regulating germline editing in assisted reproductive technology: An EU cross‐disciplinary perspective
- What do patients want? Surgical informed‐consent and patient‐centered care – An augmented model of information disclosure
- Abortion is incommensurable with fetal alcohol syndrome
- The impairment argument for the immorality of abortion revisited
- Artificial womb technology and clinical translation: Innovative treatment or medical research?
- Violinists, demandingness, and the impairment argument against abortion
- What does mental health have to do with well‐being?
- A moral argument for frozen human embryo adoption
- Does the Identity Objection to the future‐like‐ours argument succeed?
- Misusing uteruses? Childrearing capacity and access to transplantable wombs
- Drugs, genes and screens: The ethics of preventing and treating spinal muscular atrophy
- Responsibility and the limits of patient choice
- Time to start intervening in the human germline? A utilitarian perspective
- Emergency care, triage, and fairness
- Improving the justice‐based argument for conducting human gene editing research to cure sickle cell disease
- Conceptual challenges to the harm threshold
- Ectogestation ethics: The implications of artificially extending gestation for viability, newborn resuscitation and abortion
- Formula feeding can help illuminate long‐term consequences of full ectogenesis
- Bystanders, risks, and consent
- It is better to be ignorant of our moral enhancement: A reply to Zambrano
- Impassable scientific, ethical and legal barriers to body‐to‐head transplantation
- Expanded FDA regulation of health and wellness apps
- Informing about mammographic screening: Ethical challenges and suggested solutions
- Being a burden to others and wishes to die: The importance of the sociopolitical context
- The Vatican on gender theory and the responsibilities of medicine
- Promoting organ donation registration with the priority incentive: Israeli transplantation surgeons’ and other medical practitioners’ views and ethical concerns
- Progress bias versus status quo bias in the ethics of emerging science and technology
- Using the therapy and enhancement distinction in law and policy
- Two ethical concerns about the use of persuasive technology for vulnerable people
- Drawing the line on in vitro gametogenesis
- Against autonomy: How proposed solutions to the problems of living wills forgot its underlying principle
- On justifying arguments of species membership
- ‘Alive by default’: An exploration of Velleman’s unfair burdens argument against state sanctioned euthanasia
- Alive inside
- Multibiologism: An anthropological and bioethical framework for moving beyond medicalization
- Finishing Our Story: Preparing for the End of Life Gregory L. Eastwood Oxford University Press: New York, 2019. 140 pp. ISBN 9780190888084. US$14.95 (Paperback).
- Healthcare organizations and high profile disagreements
- When the political becomes personal: Reflecting on disability bioethics
- On beginning with justice: Bioethics, advocacy and the rights of asylum seekers
- Bioethics and activism
- The responsibilities of the engaged bioethicist: Scholar, advocate, activist
- Taking on the Taliban: Ethical issues at the frontline of academia
- What is the sufficientarian precautionary principle?
- Reproductive CRISPR does not cure disease
- IN DEFENSE OF GUN CONTROL Hugh Lafollette Oxford University Press. New York City, 2018. 256 pp. ISBN: 9780190873370. $30.
- Being human: Why and in what sense it is morally relevant
- Consent’s dominion: Dementia and prior consent to sexual relations
- An ambiguity in Habermas’s argument against liberal eugenics
- Do junior academic bioethicists have an obligation to be activists?
- The somatic integration definition of the beginning of life
- Germline genome editing versus preimplantation genetic diagnosis: Is there a case in favour of germline interventions?
- Conflicts of interest in e‐cigarette research: A public good and public interest perspective
- Genetic parenthood and causation: An objection to Douglas and Devolder’s modified direct proportionate genetic descent account
- The Ethics of Antibiotic Resistance: Towards an Agenda for Feasible and Justified Global Health Policy
- Evaluating the risks of public health programs: Rational antibiotic use and antimicrobial resistance
- Inequality and antibiotic resistance: A contractualist perspective
- Surveillance and control of asymptomatic carriers of drug‐resistant bacteria
- A human rights approach to low data reporting in clinical trials of psychiatric deep brain stimulation
- Deciding with dignity: The account of human dignity as an attitude and its implications for assisted suicide
- (Regrettably) Abortion remains immoral: The impairment argument defended
- The ethical landscape of gene drive research
- PSYCHIATRIC NEUROETHICS—STUDIES IN RESEARCH AND PRACTICE Walter Glannon Oxford University Press, 2019. 408 pp. ISBN 978‐0‐19‐875885‐3, $44.95.
- Institutional refusal to offer assisted dying: A response to Shadd and Shadd
- Biogenetic ties and parent‐child relationships: The misplaced critique
- Vaccine mandates, value pluralism, and policy diversity
- IN OUR BEST INTEREST: A DEFENSE OF PATERNALISM Jason Hanna Oxford University Press, New York, 2018. 271 pp. ISBN 978‐0‐19‐087713‐2. $51.80.
- Why a right to life rules out infanticide: A final reply to Räsänen
- Bioethicists to the Barricades!
- Developing a ‘moral compass tool’ based on moral case deliberations: A pragmatic hermeneutic approach to clinical ethics
- Substance, rights, value, and abortion
- Upsetting the balance on sex selection
- CHOOSING DOWN SYNDROME: ETHICS AND NEW PRENATAL TESTING TECHNOLOGIES Chris Kaposy MIT Press, Cambridge, MA, 2018, 240 pp, Hardcover, US$$27.95 pp. ISBN: 9780262037716
- How law can help solve the collective action problem of antimicrobial resistance
- End‐of‐life decision‐making and advance care directives in Italy. A report and moral appraisal of recent legal provisions
- The international dimensions of antimicrobial resistance: Contextual factors shape distinct ethical challenges in South Africa, Sri Lanka and the United Kingdom
- Prenatal testing: Does reproductive autonomy succeed in dispelling eugenic concerns?
- Blurring the germline: Genome editing and transgenerational epigenetic inheritance
- Moral enhancement, at the peak of pharmacology and at the limit of ethics
- Germline gene editing and the precautionary principle
- Does human genome editing reinforce or violate human dignity?
- Do we have a right to an unmanipulated genome? The human genome as the common heritage of mankind
- ‘Poking the skunk’: Ethical and medico‐legal concerns in research about patients’ experiences of medical injury
- The role of values in scientific theory selection and why it matters to medical education
- Should I want to live to 100?
- Might there be a medical conscience?
- Cutting red tape to manage public health threats: An ethical dilemma of expediting antibiotic drug innovation
- Fighting Death and Preventing Birth: Perspectives on New Methuselahs John K. Davis MIT Press, Cambridge, MA, 2018, 368 pp, Hardcover, US$40.00, pages ISBN: 9780262038133,
- Health ethics and Indigenous ethnocide
- Perspectives on embryo donation
- 2PN cell donation in Germany. Or: How the German Embryo Protection (Act) undermines itself
- Compensation for cures: Why we should pay a premium for participation in ‘challenge studies’
- Conflicting demands on a modern healthcare service: Can Rawlsian justice provide a guiding philosophy for the NHS and other socialized health services?
- Egg freezing: A new medical technology and the challenges of modernity
- Research versus practice: The dilemmas of research ethics in the era of learning health‐care systems
- Antibiotic resistance as a tragedy of the commons: An ethical argument for a tax on antibiotic use in humans
- The evolution of moral progress and biomedical moral enhancement
- A justice‐based argument for including sickle cell disease in CRISPR/Cas9 clinical research
- Why the embryo rescue case is a bad argument against embryonic personhood
- Engagement as co‐constructing knowledge: A moral necessity in public health research
- Anorexia nervosa, advance directives, and the law: A British perspective
- The oral biome in the aetiology and management of dental disease: Current concepts and ethical considerations
- Activism, Bioethics and Academic Research
- Will more organs save more lives? Cost‐effectiveness and the ethics of expanding organ procurement
- How to reject Benatar’s asymmetry argument
- Supporting families involved in court cases about life‐sustaining treatment: Working as academics, advocates and activists
- Covert moral bioenhancement, public health, and autonomy
- Patient and public involvement: Two sides of the same coin or different coins altogether?
- What do we owe the newly dead? An ethical analysis of findings from Japan’s corpse hotels workers
- The impairment argument for the immorality of abortion: A reply
- Great minds think different: Preserving cognitive diversity in an age of gene editing
- The point of no return: Up to what point should we be allowed to withdraw consent to the storage and use of embryos and gametes?
- Balancing competing interests and obligations in mental health‐care practice and policy
- Public reason in justifications of conscientious objection in health care
- The injustice of fat stigma
- Ethical classification of ME/CFS in the United Kingdom
- Can conscientious objection lead to eugenic practices against LGBT individuals?
- Bioethics and activism: A natural fit?
- The aims of expanded universal carrier screening: Autonomy, prevention, and responsible parenthood
- The positive value of moral distress
- Hastening death and respect for dignity: Kantianism at the end of life
- An ethical pathway for gene editing
- Certainty is not a morally defensible threshold to determine eligibility for assisted dying
- A failure in solidarity: Ethical challenges in the development and implementation of new tuberculosis technologies
- Unlocking data: Where is the key?
- Stages of life: A new metaphysics of conceptionism
- Respect for autonomy in systems of postmortem organ procurement: A comment
- Adjusting the focus: a public health ethics approach to data research
- The ethics of biobanking: Assessing the right to control problem for broad consent
- The role of data custodians in establishing and maintaining social licence for health research
- No conscientious objection without normative justification: a reply
- Qualitative and quantitative interpretations of the least restrictive means
- Circumcising human subjects: An evaluation of experimental foreskin amputation using the Declaration of Helsinki
- Gene editing: An ethical disruptor?
- Withholding and withdrawing treatment for cost‐effectiveness reasons: Are they ethically on par?
- Addressing the challenge for expedient ethical review of research in disasters and disease outbreaks
- Non‐therapeutic male genital cutting and harm: Law, policy and evidence from U.K. hospitals
- The Identity Objection to the future‐like‐ours argument
- Causal parenthood and the ethics of gamete donation
- The role of trust in global health research collaborations
- Patients with multiple needs for healthcare and priority to the worse off
- Even if the fetus is not a person, abortion is immoral: The impairment argument
- The common rule’s ‘reasonable person’ standard for informed consent
- Refining the ethics of preimplantation genetic diagnosis: A plea for contextualized proportionality
- Erosion of informed consent in U.S. research
- Insight and the no‐self in deep brain stimulation
- A burden from birth? Non‐invasive prenatal testing and the stigmatization of people with disabilities
- Displacement and solidarity: An ethic of place‐making
- Erratum to: Companions or patients? The impact of family presence in genetic consultations for inherited breast cancer: Relational autonomy in practice
- Solidarity can make a difference: Addressing transformations in healthcare, demographics and technological replacement
- Can women in labor give informed consent to epidural analgesia?
- Ectogenesis and the case against the right to the death of the foetus
- Accepting the avoidable death: The philosophy of limiting intensive care
- Medical crowdfunding and the virtuous donor
- The German debate on male circumcision and Habermas’ model of post‐secularity
- How the CIOMS guidelines contribute to fair inclusion of pregnant women in research
- The epistemic and ethical onus of ‘One Health’
- Institutional non‐participation in assisted dying: Changing the conversation
- The importance of being pregnant: On the healthcare need for uterus transplantation
- The ethics of uterus transplantation
- Uterus transplants and the insufficient value of gestation
- Pushing the boundaries: Uterine transplantation and the limits of reproductive autonomy
- Designing humans: A human rights approach
- Embryo donation or embryo adoption? Conceptual and normative issues
- On the reconceptualization of Alzheimer’s disease
- Solidarity and care as relational practices
- No conscientious objection without normative justification: Against conscientious objection in medicine
- Ectogenesis and a right to the death of the prenatal human being: A reply to Räsänen
- Not a matter of parental choice but of social justice obligation: Children are owed measles vaccination
- Ethical issues in research on substance‐dependent parents: The risk of implicit normative judgements by researchers
- Suffering at the end of life
- The value of work: Addressing the future of work through the lens of solidarity
- From protectionism to inclusion: A New Zealand perspective on health‐related research involving adults incapable of giving informed consent
- Ethics and HIV prevention research: An analysis of the early tenofovir PrEP trial in Nigeria
- Cosmetic dentistry: A socioethical evaluation
- In vitro gametogenesis and reproductive cloning: Can we allow one while banning the other?
- Illegitmate authorship and flawed procedures: Fundamental, formal criticisms of the Declaration of Helsinki
- Why pro‐life arguments still are not convincing: A reply to my critics
- Financing uterus transplants: The United States context
- Compulsory moral bioenhancement should be covert
- Transcranial electrical stimulation for human enhancement and the risk of inequality: Prohibition or compensation?
- Enriching the concept of vulnerability in research ethics: An integrative and functional account
- The Unabomber’s ethics
- Robot Sex: Social and Ethical Implications. John Danaher Neil MacArthur (Eds.) The MIT Press: Cambridge, MA, and London, 2017. 314 pp., includes index. ISBN 9780262036689. $40 (Hardcover).
- Political legitimacy and research ethics
- In vitro gametogenesis: The end of egg donation?
- Empathy is a poor foundation on which to base legislative medical policy
- Precaution, threshold risk and public deliberation
- Is infertility a disease and does it matter?
- Self‐admission in psychiatry: The ethics
- Mechanistic reasoning and informed consent
- An ecological approach to modeling disability
- Return to childhood? Against the infantilization of people with dementia
- Parents’ posthumous use of daughter’s ovarian tissue: Ethical dimensions
- Should human germ line editing be allowed? Some suggestions on the basis of the existing regulatory framework
- Genetic research and consent: On the crossroads of human and data research
- Discussing rights and wrongs: Three suggestions for moving forward with the migrant health rights debate
- Companions or patients? The impact of family presence in genetic consultations for inherited breast cancer: Relational autonomy in practice
- Clinical Research Involving Pregnant Women. F. Baylis A. Ballantyne (Eds.) Springer, Research Ethics Forum 3, 2016. 301 pp. US$ 149.00 e-book, US$ 199.00 hb. ISBN 978‐3‐319‐26510‐0, $189.
- From self‐interest to solidarity: One path towards delivering refugee health
- Migration, health, and ethics
- Social value, clinical equipoise, and research in a public health emergency
- Positioning uterus transplantation as a ‘more ethical’ alternative to surrogacy: Exploring symmetries between uterus transplantation and surrogacy through analysis of a Swedish government white paper
- Solidarity and the problem of structural injustice in healthcare
- A conception of genetic parenthood
- Community engagement in global health research that advances health equity
- The ethics of ordinary and exact justification in blood donation deferral categories for men who have sex with men
- Deceased‐directed donation: Considering the ethical permissibility in a multicultural setting
- Uterus transplantation as radical reproduction: Taking the adoption alternative more seriously
- Our flawed approach to undue inducement in medical research
- Trust and responsibility in molecular tumour boards
- Conscientious objection in healthcare: How much discretionary space best supports good medicine?
- Mandatory sex selection and mitochondrial transfer
- Humanitarian medical aid to the Syrian people: Ethical implications and dilemmas
- Tu Youyou winning the Nobel Prize: Ethical research on the value and safety of traditional Chinese medicine
- Conscientious objection and compromising the patient: Response to Hughes
- Self‐ownership, relational dignity, and organ sales
- Informed consent and nudging
- Should consent be required for organ procurement?
- There is no right to the death of the fetus
- When is coercive methadone therapy justified?
- Hit but not down. The substance view in light of the criticism of Lovering and Simkulet
- A rights‐based proposal for managing faith‐based values and expectations of migrants at end‐of‐life illustrated by an empirical study involving South Asians in the UK
- Bioethics culture wars – 2018 edition: Alfie Evans
- Framing the ethical and legal issues of human artificial gametes in research, therapy, and assisted reproduction: A German perspective
- Union’s inspiration: Universal health care and the essential partiality of solidarity
- Language barriers and epistemic injustice in healthcare settings
- Will cognitive enhancement create post‐persons? The use(lessness) of induction in determining the likelihood of moral status enhancement
- Solidarity as a national health care strategy
- Health worker migration and migrant healthcare: Seeking cosmopolitanism in the NHS
- Physician‐Assisted Death: What Everyone Needs to Know. L. W. Sumner, Oxford University Press, New York, NY, 2017. xv + 243 pp. US$ 16.95 pbk, ISBN 978‐0‐19‐049017‐1. US$ 74.00 hbk. ISBN 978‐0‐19‐049018‐8.
- Educational pelvic exams on anesthetized women: Why consent matters
- Regret, shame, and denials of women’s voluntary sterilization
- Conscience claims, metaphysics, and avoiding an LGBT eugenic
- The ethics of ageing
- The canary in the coal mine: Continence care for people with dementia in acute hospital wards as a crisis of dehumanization
- Toward a global geroethics – gerontology and the theory of the good human life
- Responsibility and age‐related dementia
- Are older people a vulnerable group? Philosophical and bioethical perspectives on ageing and vulnerability
- Indignity and Old Age
- Empathy, social media, and directed altruistic living organ donation
- Reproductive cloning revisited
- Fostering caring relationships: Suggestions to rethink liberal perspectives on the ethics of newborn screening
- Fragile lives with fragile rights: Justice for babies born at the limit of viability
- Effective altruists ought to be allowed to sell their kidneys
- Melanoma in the shopping mall: A utilitarian argument for offering unsolicited medical opinions in informal settings
- Relational autonomy, care, and Jehovah’s Witnesses in Germany
- Why arguments against infanticide remain convincing: A reply to Räsänen
- Influencing relatives to respect donor autonomy: Should we nudge families to consent to organ donation?
- The future-like-ours argument, animalism, and mereological universalism
- The trouble with public health: HIV/AIDS in Canada as a case in point
- Manipulation, salience, and nudges
- From applied ethics to empirical ethics to contextual ethics
- The epistemic costs of compromise in bioethics
- Reproductive autonomy and responsibility: current trends
- Queer reproduction revisited and why race, class and citizenship still matters: A response to Cristina Richie
- Different games of moral bioenhancement
- Who gets the gametes? An argument for a points system for fertility patients
- Enthusiastic portrayal of 3D bioprinting in the media: Ethical side effects
- Judgments of moral responsibility in tissue donation cases
- The parenthood argument
- Conscientious objection, professional duty and compromise: A response to Savulescu and Schuklenk
- A dubious defense of ‘after-birth abortion’: A reply to Räsänen
- Ectogenesis, abortion and a right to the death of the fetus
- Many thanks to Bioethics reviewers
- A Bioethics Editor’s Summer 2017 Conference Season: Conscientious Objection and Research Ethics
- Books Received September 2016 – August 2017
- The ethics of public policy RCTs: The principle of policy equipoise
- A Prospectus for ethical analysis of ageing individuals’ responsibility to prevent cognitive decline
- Scanning the body, sequencing the genome: Dealing with unsolicited findings
- Moral bioenhancement and agential risks: Good and bad outcomes
- Autism, theory of mind, and the reactive attitudes
- Public health agencies’ obligations and the case of Zika
- IAB Presidential address: “Searching for Justice”
- The limits of the treatment-enhancement distinction as a guide to public policy
- Balancing bioethics by sensing the aesthetic
- Ethical issues raised by thyroid cancer overdiagnosis: A matter for public health?
- Family interests and medical decisions for children
- Merging arts and bioethics: An interdisciplinary experiment in cultural and scientific mediation
- Fertility, immigration, and the fight against climate change
- Does benefit justify research with children?
- Bioethics, children, and the environment
- Medical Innovation in a Children’s Hospital: ‘Diseases desperate grown by desperate appliance are relieved, or not at all’
- A Kantian ethics approach to moral bioenhancement
- Presuming patient autonomy in the face of therapeutic misconception
- Reconsidering paternalism in clinical research
- The indispensability of labelled groups to vulnerability in bioethics
- When doctors deny drugs: Sexism and contraception access in the medical field
- Shame and HIV: Strategies for addressing the negative impact shame has on public health and diagnosis and treatment of HIV
- Two kinds of physician-assisted death
- First, do no harm: Generalized procreative non-maleficence
- A pragmatic analysis of vulnerability in clinical research
- Human organisms begin to exist at fertilization
- Euthanasia and cryothanasia
- Ways of showing respect for life
- Defending the social value of knowledge as a safeguard for public trust
- Response to Vogelstein: How the 2012 AAP Task Force on circumcision went wrong
- Tying oneself to the mast: One necessary cost to morally enhancing oneself biomedically
- ‘You are inferior!’ Revisiting the expressivist argument
- New Frontiers in End-of-Life Ethics (and Policy): Scope, Advance Directives and Conscientious Objection
- The experiences of pregnant women in an interventional clinical trial: Research In Pregnancy Ethics (RIPE) study
- The Ethics of Clinical Trials Research in Severe Mood Disorders
- The Voluntary Nature of Decision-Making in Addiction: Static Metaphysical Views Versus Epistemologically Dynamic Views
- Respect for Autonomy in Light of Neuropsychiatry
- Can Neuroscience Contribute to Practical Ethics? A Critical Review and Discussion of the Methodological and Translational Challenges of the Neuroscience of Ethics
- Moral Enhancement Meets Normative and Empirical Reality: Assessing the Practical Feasibility of Moral Enhancement Neurotechnologies
- Neuroethics: Neuroscience’s Contributions to Bioethics
- Assisted Dying & Disability
- What Outcomes do Dutch Healthcare Professionals Perceive as Important Before Participation in Moral Case Deliberation?
- Evaluating Clinical Ethics Support: A Participatory Approach
- Methodological Reflections on the Contribution of Qualitative Research to the Evaluation of Clinical Ethics Support Services
- Discovering What Matters: Interrogating Clinician Responses to Ethics Consultation
- Integrating Theory and Data in Evaluating Clinical Ethics Support. Still a Long Way to Go
- Evaluating the Quality of the Deliberation in Moral Case Deliberations: A Coding Scheme
- Fair Resource Allocation to Health Research: Priority Topics for Bioethics Scholarship
- Wrongness, Responsibility, and Conscientious Refusals in Health Care
- Ethical Considerations of Triage Following Natural Disasters: The IDF Experience in Haiti as a Case Study
- Moral Hard-Wiring and Moral Enhancement
- Is Consent Based on Trust Morally Inferior to Consent Based on Information?
- Alcohol Use Disorder, Liver Transplantation and Ethics
- Bioethics in a Post-Truth Era
- Human Dignity and Human Enhancement: A Multidimensional Approach
- The Place of Crowdfunding in the Discovery of Scientific and Social Value of Medical Research
- Is There a Right to the Death of the Foetus?
- Ways Out of the Patenting Prohibition? Human Parthenogenetic and Induced Pluripotent Stem Cells
- Epistemic Authority and Genuine Ethical Controversies
- In Defense of Artificial Replacement
- The Mitochondrial Replacement ‘Therapy’ Myth
- The Consequences of Vagueness in Consent to Organ Donation
- The human genome as public: Justifications and implications
- Permanence can be Defended
- When is a Choice not a Choice? ‘Sham Offers’ and the Asymmetry of Adolescent Consent and Refusal
- The Substance View: A Critique (Part 3)
- Objection to Conscience: An Argument Against Conscience Exemptions in Healthcare
- Conscientious Objection to Vaccination
- The Invisible Discrimination Before Our Eyes: A Bioethical Analysis
- The Edge of Human? The Problem with the Posthuman as the ‘Beyond’
- Bioethics, General Ethics and CAM
- Misplaced Paternalism and other Mistakes in the Debate over Kidney Sales
- Assisted Suicide in Switzerland: Clarifying Liberties and Claims
- Doctors Have no Right to Refuse Medical Assistance in Dying, Abortion or Contraception