This best-selling anthology of readings with case studies provides insightful and comprehensive treatment of ethical issues in medicine. Appropriate for courses taught in philosophy departments as well as in schools of medicine and nursing, the collection covers provocative topics such as conflicts of interest in medicine, advance directives, physician-assisted suicide, and the rationing of health care. The text's effective pedagogical features include chapter introductions, argument sketches, explanations of medical terms, headnotes, and annotated bibliographies.
79 pages matching practice in this book
Results 1-3 of 79
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
THE PHYSICIANPATIENT RELATIONSHIP
Council on Ethical and Judicial Affairs American Medical Association
Terrence F Ackerman Why Doctors Should Intervene
73 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
abortion acceptable act-utilitarianism action active euthanasia adult animals argues argument assisted suicide benefit Bioethics biomedical ethics brain child choice claim clinical trials cloning cochlear implants competent conception concern considered cosmetic surgery Court cultural Deaf decision deontology disability discussion disease doctors duty embryos enhancement example feminist fetus function gene therapy genetic goals harm Hastings Center Report human cloning ical important individual informed consent interests intersex intervention involved issue judgment justified killing life-sustaining treatment lives medicine ment mental moral status nurses obligation one's pain parents perfect duties person physician physician-assisted death physician-assisted suicide potential practice pregnancy principle problem procedures professional protect question reason refuse relationship require respect responsibility risk role social speciesism standard stem cells suffering surrogacy surrogate terminal sedation terminally ill theory therapeutic tient tion treat University Press utilitarian vitro fertilization women wrong