Through all these, medical ethics has never walked far behind; seeking to ensure that just because something is possible does not immediately imply that it should always be permissible. But sometimes where the inclination to prevent doctors from being tainted with a criminal wrongdoing is so compelling or when the medical outcome is of exceptional value, medical ethics may end up colluding with medicine and endorse certain procedures by distorting its own principles.
This is the central premise of Miller and Truog's book on medical ethics at the end of life. According to the authors, fidelity to the time-honoured norm in medicine that doctors must not kill their patients has led to the practice of withdrawing life-sustaining medical Most users should sign in with their email address.
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Clinical and ethical perspectives on brain death
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Reconstructing Medical Ethics at the End of Life, by Franklin G. Miller and Robert D. Truog
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Nair-Collins , S. Sutin - - Journal of Medical Ethics 41 4 MIller - - Journal of Medical Ethics 41 11 Elective Ventilation and the Politics of Death. Emmerich - - Journal of Medical Ethics 39 3 Frank Chaten - - Journal of Medical Ethics 40 7 Miller , R. Brock - - Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 35 3 Reevaluating the Dead Donor Rule.
Mike Collins - - Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 35 2 Paul E. Morrissey - - American Journal of Bioethics 12 6 Dealing Death and Retrieving Organs.
Death, Dying, and Organ Transplantation: Reconstructing Medical Ethics at the End of Life
Hayden Bernstein - unknown. Verheijde - - HEC Forum 25 1 David Shaw - - British Medical Journal e Lazar - - American Journal of Bioethics 11 8 One or Two Types of Death?
Tortosa , C. Burant , P. Aubert , M. Youngner - - Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 16 3 Moral Fictions and Medical Ethics. Miller , Robert D. Brock - - Bioethics 24 9 Moorlock , H.
Related Death, Dying, and Organ Transplantation: Reconstructing Medical Ethics at the End of Life
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