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  1. Please Wear a Mask: A Systematic Case for Mask Wearing Mandates.Roberto Fumagalli - forthcoming - Journal of Medical Ethics.
    This paper combines considerations from ethics, medicine and public health policy to articulate and defend a systematic case for mask wearing mandates. The paper argues for two main claims of general interest in favour of these mandates. First, mask wearing mandates provide a more effective, just and fair way to tackle the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic than policy alternatives such as laissez-faire approaches, mask wearing recommendations and physical distancing measures. And second, the proffered objections against mask wearing mandates may justify some (...)
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  2. Commitment devices: beyond the medical ethics of nudges.Nathan Hodson - 2023 - Journal of Medical Ethics 49 (2):125-130.
    Commitment devices (CDs) can help people overcome self-control problems to act on their plans and preferences. In these arrangements, people willingly make one of their options worse in order to change their own future behaviour, often by setting aside a sum of money that they will forfeit it if they fail to complete the planned action. Such applications of behavioural science have been used to help people stick to healthier lifestyle choices, overcome addictions and adhere to medication; they are acceptable (...)
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  3. Philosophy Books for Psychiatric Practice. [REVIEW]Hane Htut Maung - 2022 - Archivos de Neurociencias 27 (4):70-72.
  4. Evaluating Tradeoffs between Autonomy and Wellbeing in Supported Decision Making.Walter Veit, Brian Earp, Heather Browning & Julian Savulescu - 2021 - American Journal of Bioethics 21 (11):21-24.
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  5. Stakeholder views on informed consent models for future use of biological samples in Malawi and South Africa.Stuart Rennie, Walter Jaoko & Francis Masiye - 2023 - BMC Medical Ethics 24 (1):1-10.
    BackgroundCurrent advances in biomedical research have introduced new ethical challenges in obtaining informed consent in low and middle-income settings. For example, there are controversies about the use of broad consent in the collection of biological samples for use in future biomedical research. However, few studies have explored preferred informed consent models for future use of biological samples in Malawi and South Africa. Therefore, we conducted an empirical study to understand preferred consent models among key stakeholders in biomedical studies that involve (...)
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  6. Fragmented understanding: exploring the practice and meaning of informed consent in clinical trials in Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam.Jennifer Ilo Van Nuil, Evelyne Kestelyn, Susan Bull, Phu Hoan Nguyen, Phuong Thanh Le, Ngoc Bao Hong Lam, Thuan Trong Dang & Yen Hong Thi Nguyen - 2023 - BMC Medical Ethics 24 (1):1-13.
    BackgroundThe informed consent process in clinical trials has been extensively studied to inform the development processes which protect research participants and encourage their autonomy. However, ensuring a meaningful informed consent process is still of great concern in many research settings due to its complexity in practice and interwined socio-cultural factors.ObjectivesThis study explored the practices and meaning of the informed consent process in two clinial trials conducted by Oxford University Clinical Research Unit in collaboration with the Hospital for Tropical Diseases in (...)
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  7. Reversing the medical humanities.Helene Scott-Fordsmand - 2020 - Medical Humanities.
    The paper offers the concept of reversing the medical humanities. In agreement with the call from Kristeva et al. to recognise the bidirectionality of the medical humanities, I propose moving beyond debates of attitude and aptitude in the application and engagement (either friendly or critical) of humanities to/in medicine, by considering a reversal of the directions of epistemic movement (a reversal of the flow of knowledge). I situate my proposal within existing articulations of the field found in the medical humanities (...)
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  8. Empirical studies on how ethical recommendations are translated into practice: a cross-section study on scope and study objectives.Daniel Strech, Holger Langhof & Johannes Schwietering - 2023 - BMC Medical Ethics 24 (1):1-8.
    BackgroundEmpirical research can become relevant for bioethics in at least two ways. First, by informing the development or refinement of ethical recommendations. Second, by evaluating how ethical recommendations are translated into practice. This study aims to investigate the scope and objectives of empirical studies evaluating how ethical recommendations are translated into practice. MethodsA sample of the latest 400 publications from four bioethics journals was created and screened. All publications were included if they met one of the following three criteria: (1) (...)
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  9. Exploring what is reasonable: uncovering moral reasoning of vascular surgeons in daily practice.Anders Bremer, Marit Karlsson, Mia Svantesson & Kaja Heidenreich - 2023 - BMC Medical Ethics 24 (1):1-10.
    BackgroundVascular surgery offers a range of treatments to relieve pain and ulcerations, and to prevent sudden death by rupture of blood vessels. The surgical procedures involve risk of injury and harm, which increases with age and frailty leading to complex decision-making processes that raise ethical questions. However, how vascular surgeons negotiate these questions is scarcely studied. The aim was therefore to explore vascular surgeons’ moral reasoning of what ought to be done for the patient.MethodsQualitative, semi-structured interviews were conducted with 19 (...)
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  10. Positionality.Carole Rushton - forthcoming - Nursing Philosophy:e12415.
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  11. Using Foucault to (re)think localisation in chronic disease care: Insights for nursing practice.Dr Margo Turnbull & Ann Reich - 2023 - Nursing Philosophy 24 (1):e12392.
    Ageing populations and rising rates of chronic disease globally have shifted key elements of disease management to ideas of integrated care and self-management. The associated policies and programmes often focus on intervention and support beyond the sites of the hospital and clinic. These shifts have significantly impacted the delivery and practice of nursing for both nurses and the clients with whom they work. This article argues that Foucault's comments on space, place and heterotopia (1986) are useful in exploring these changes (...)
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  12. The red packet phenomenon from the perspective of young Chinese doctors: a questionnaire study.Hanhui Xu & Mengci Yuan - 2022 - BMC Medical Ethics 23 (1):1-10.
    Background In China, informal payments in the medical profession, which workers in the public health care system receive from patients in the course of performing profession-related activities, are usually referred to as “red packets” (Hongbao 红包). The phenomenon of red packets is widespread and has become one of the most negative factors affecting the doctor-patient relationship in China. Our study aims to explore the situation concerning the phenomenon of red packets in China after the “Red Packet Ban”. Methods A questionnaire (...)
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  13. Correction to: Flaws in advance directives that request withdrawing assisted feeding in late-stage dementia may cause premature or prolonged dying.Stanley A. Terman, Karl E. Steinberg & Nathaniel Hinerman - 2022 - BMC Medical Ethics 23 (1):1-1.
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  14. Patients’ preference approach to overcome the moral implications of family-centred decisions in Saudi medical settings.Manal Z. Alfahmi - 2022 - BMC Medical Ethics 23 (1):1-12.
    Background In Saudi clinical settings, cultural influences can give a patient’s family authority to override the patient’s autonomous right to make informed health-related decisions. Cultural values should not prevent patients from exercising their genuine preferences when making medical decisions in their own best interests. Discussion This article discusses the moral implications of family-centred medical decisions for autonomous patients who are competent and capable of making decisions. The author argues that socio-cultural values do not justify the decision to override patient autonomy (...)
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  15. Author Correction: Ethical challenges experienced by prehospital emergency personnel: a practice-based model of analysis.Henriette Bruun, Louise Milling, Søren Mikkelsen & Lotte Huniche - 2022 - BMC Medical Ethics 23 (1):1-1.
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  16. Egalitarianism, moral status and abortion: a reply to Miller.Joona Räsänen - forthcoming - Journal of Medical Ethics.
    Calum Miller recently argued that a commitment to a very modest form of egalitarianism—equality between non-disabled human adults—implies fetal personhood. Miller claims that the most plausible basis for human equality is in being human—an attribute which fetuses have—therefore, abortion is likely to be morally wrong. In this paper, I offer a plausible defence for the view that equality between non-disabled human adults does not imply fetal personhood. I also offer a challenge for Miller’s view.
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  17. Where the ethical action is.Doug Hardman & Phil Hutchinson - 2022 - Journal of Medical Ethics 49 (1):45–48.
    It is common to think of medical and ethical modes of thought as different in kind. In such terms, some clinical situations are made more complicated by an additional ethical component. Against this picture, we propose that medical and ethical modes of thought are not different in kind, but merely different aspects of what it means to be human. We further propose that clinicians are uniquely positioned to synthesise these two aspects without prior knowledge of philosophical ethics.
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  18. Taming Wickedness: Towards an Implementation Framework for Medical Ethics.Erin Taylor - 2022 - Health Care Analysis 30 (3):197-214.
    “Wicked” problems are characterized by intractable complexity, uncertainty, and conflict between individuals or institutions, and they inhabit almost every corner of medical ethics. Despite wide acceptance of the same ethical principles, we nevertheless disagree about how to formulate such problems, how to solve them, what would _count_ as solving them, or even what the possible solutions _are_. That is, we don’t always know how best to implement ethical ideals in messy real-world contexts. I sketch an implementation framework for medical ethics (...)
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  19. Is there a civic duty to support medical AI development by sharing electronic health records?Sebastian Müller - 2022 - BMC Medical Ethics 23 (1):1-12.
    Medical artificial intelligence (AI) is considered to be one of the most important assets for the future of innovative individual and public health care. To develop innovative medical AI, it is necessary to repurpose data that are primarily generated in and for the health care context. Usually, health data can only be put to a secondary use if data subjects provide their informed consent (IC). This regulation, however, is believed to slow down or even prevent vital medical research, including AI (...)
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  20. Care for well-being or respect for dignity? A commentary on Soofi’s ‘what moral work can Nussbaum’s account of human dignity do in the context of dementia care?’.Paul Formosa - 2022 - Journal of Medical Ethics 48 (12):970-971.
    In his paper, ‘What moral work can Nussbaum’s account of human dignity do in the context of dementia care?’, Soofi seeks to modify Nussbaum’s conception of dignity to deal with four key objections that arise when appeals to dignity are made in the context of dementia care. We will not discuss the first of these, the redundancy of dignity talk, since this issue has already been much discussed in the literature. Instead, we will focus on the remaining three issues raised, (...)
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  21. Does overruling Roe discriminate against women (of colour)?Joona Räsänen, Claire Gothreau & Kasper Lippert-Rasmussen - 2022 - Journal of Medical Ethics 48 (12):952-956.
    On 24 July 2022, the landmark decision Roe v. Wade (1973), that secured a right to abortion for decades, was overruled by the US Supreme Court. The Court decision in Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organisation severely restricts access to legal abortion care in the USA, since it will give the states the power to ban abortion. It has been claimed that overruling Roe will have disproportionate impacts on women of color and that restricting access to abortion contributes to or (...)
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  22. Rosamond Rhodes: The trusted doctor: medical ethics and professionalism.Caitlin Maples - 2022 - Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 43 (5):421-424.
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  23. Feminist perspectives in German-language medical ethics: a review and three hypotheses.Mirjam Faissner, Kris Vera Hartmann, Isabella Marcinski-Michel, Regina Müller & Merle Weßel - 2022 - Ethik in der Medizin 34 (4):669-686.
    Definition of the problem Feminist approaches to medical ethics are well established in international discourses. By contrast, in the German-speaking medical ethical discourse, they still seem to be rather marginal. In this article, we analyze which feminist perspectives are prominent in German medical ethics and suggest new approaches. Arguments We present our results from a systematized review of the literature, in which we identify existing feminist approaches within the German-speaking medical ethics discourse as well as research gaps. Based on the (...)
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  24. An e-consent framework for tiered informed consent for human genomic research in the global south, implemented as a REDCap template.Tsaone Tamuhla, Nicki Tiffin & Taryn Allie - 2022 - BMC Medical Ethics 23 (1):1-10.
    Research involving human participants requires their consent, and it is common practice to capture consent information on paper and store those hard copies, presenting issues such as long-term storage requirements, inefficient retrieval of consent forms for reference or future use, and the potential for transcription errors when transcribing captured informed consent. There have been calls to move to electronic capture of the consent provided by research participants (e-consent) as a way of addressing these issues. A tiered framework for e-consent was (...)
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  25. Practical training using immersive roleplay and an intensive course on clinical ethics consultation in Japan.Makoto Udagawa & Yoshiyuki Takimoto - 2022 - BMC Medical Ethics 23 (1):1-13.
    Background Clinical ethics consultation (CEC) is not sufficiently widespread in Japan. A possible reason is that a practical training system for CEC has not been established. Hence, we have developed “immersive role-play (IR)” as a practical training program that applies a new theatrical technique, immersive theater, to role-play learning. Its characteristics include high fidelity in the use of a studio and actors and dynamic realism in the progression of the scenario to immerse learners in role-play learning. Methods We offered an (...)
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  26. Autonomy and Dignity.Suzy Killmister - forthcoming - In Ben Colburn (ed.), The Routledge Handbook of Autonomy. Routledge.
    Like the ‘thoughts and prayers’ so commonly offered by politicians in the aftermath of disaster, it is incredibly common to hear ‘autonomy and dignity’ invoked together in response to some threat to human wellbeing. As such, it seems natural to assume they must bear some kind of relation to one another. But are they merely two core human interests, that happen to be vulnerable to the same kinds of threat? Or are they interrelated in a deeper way? What I aim (...)
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  27. The Role of Philosophers in Bioethics.Joona Räsänen & Matti Häyry - 2022 - American Journal of Bioethics 22 (12):58-60.
    Blumenthal-Barby et al. (2022) present a nuanced and convincing case for the continued presence of moral and political philosophers in bioethics. We agree with the authors that philosophers should have a role in bioethical inquiry. However, we partly disagree on what that role should be. We assess the case taking our clues from a concern the authors mention – and another one that they do not directly address.
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  28. The History of Medical Ethics in India.Angel Prabakar - 2022 - Voices in Bioethics 8.
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  29. Hume's medical ethics and the virtue of honesty. 김다솜 - 2019 - Philosophical Investigation 53 (null):1-26.
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  30. COVID-19: A Dystopian Delusion: Examining the Machinations of Governments, Health Organizations, the Globalist Elites, Big Pharma, Big Tech, and the Legacy Media.Scott D. G. Ventureyra (ed.) - 2022 - Ottawa, ON, Canada: True Freedom Press.
    Since March of 2020, the world has been brought to its knees by unscientific and unethical mandates. These mandates have destroyed the world economy and the lives of countless innocent individuals. The “cure” that has been offered by medical bureaucrats and politicians has been more deadly than the disease (COVID-19). The imposition of ludicrous lockdowns, mask-wearing, coerced vaccination, and vaccine passports have not only proved to be ineffective, but also much more harmful than SARS-CoV-2 and all its variants. COVID-19 has (...)
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  31. Diversity in German-speaking medical ethics and humanities.Amelia Fiske & Stuart McLennan - forthcoming - Journal of Bioethical Inquiry:1-11.
    Background Bioethics can play an important role in addressing diversity both in and outside of academia, setting precedents for meaningful contributions to public discourse, research, teaching, training, and policy development. However, in order to do so, these conversations also need to reflect on the issue of diversity within the field of bioethics across the globe. This study aims to examine current gender representation and diversity at medical ethics and humanities institutes in Germany, the German-speaking areas of Switzerland, and Austria. Methods (...)
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  32. A survey and critical analysis of the teaching of medical ethics in UK medical schools.Jan Deckers - forthcoming - International Journal of Ethics Education:1-18.
    This article surveys and analyses the reflections on medical ethics teaching by colleagues teaching in United Kingdom (UK) medical schools in the early 2020s. Participants were recruited mainly by using the worldwide web to identify 64 people from 41 UK medical schools who were thought to contribute to teaching medical ethics based on their internet profiles. Twenty-three people responded. The survey data reveals that many staff are happy with the provision of medical ethics teaching, but also that some are concerned (...)
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  33. Operationalization of assent for research participation in pre-adolescent children: a scoping review.Florence Cayouette, Katie O’Hearn, Shira Gertsman & Kusum Menon - 2022 - BMC Medical Ethics 23 (1):1-10.
    Background Seeking assent from children for participation in medical research is an ethical imperative of numerous institutions globally. However, none of these organizations provide specific guidance on the criteria or process to be used when obtaining assent. The primary objective of this scoping review was to determine the descriptions of assent discussed in the literature and the reported criteria used for seeking assent for research participation in pre-adolescent children. Methods Medline and Embase databases were searched until November 2020 using the (...)
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  34. Attitudes of Polish physicians, nurses and pharmacists towards the ethical and legal aspects of the conscience clause.Justyna Czekajewska, Dariusz Walkowiak & Jan Domaradzki - 2022 - BMC Medical Ethics 23 (1):1-12.
    Background While healthcare professionals’ right to invoke the conscience clause has been recognised as a fundamental human right, it continues to provoke a heated debate in Polish society. Although public discourse is filled with ethical and legal considerations on the conscience clause, much less is known about the attitudes of healthcare professionals regarding that matter. The aim of this study was therefore to describe the attitudes of Polish physicians, nurses and pharmacists towards the ethical and legal aspects of the conscience (...)
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  35. The view of Hong Kong parents on secondary use of dried blood spots in newborn screening program.L. L. Hui, E. A. S. Nelson, H. B. Deng, T. Y. Leung, C. H. Ho, J. S. C. Chong, G. P. G. Fung, J. Hui & H. S. Lam - 2022 - BMC Medical Ethics 23 (1):1-10.
    Background Residual dried blood spots from newborn screening programmes represent a valuable resource for medical research, from basic sciences, through clinical to public health. In Hong Kong, there is no legislation for biobanking. Parents’ view on the retention and use of residual newborn blood samples could be cultural-specific and is important to consider for biobanking of rDBS. Objective To study the views and concerns on long-term storage and secondary use of rDBS from newborn screening programmes among Hong Kong Chinese parents. (...)
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  36. Ownership of individual-level health data, data sharing, and data governance.Jan Piasecki & Phaik Yeong Cheah - 2022 - BMC Medical Ethics 23 (1):1-9.
    Background The ownership status of individual-level health data affects the manner in which it is used. In this paper we analyze two competing models of the ownership status of the data discussed in the literature recently: private ownership and public ownership. Main body In this paper we describe the limitations of these two models of data ownership with respect to individual-level health data, in particular in terms of ethical principles of justice and autonomy, risk mitigation, as well as technological, economic, (...)
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  37. Patient satisfaction with surgical informed consent at Jimma Medical Center, Ethiopia.Tsegaw Biyazin, Ayanos Taye & Yeshitila Belay - 2022 - BMC Medical Ethics 23 (1):1-9.
    Background Informed consent is a process in which a healthcare provider obtains permission from an individual prior to surgery. Patient satisfaction with the informed consent process is one of the main indicators of healthcare service quality. This study aimed to assess patient satisfaction with surgical informed consent at Jimma Medical Center, Ethiopia, in 2020. Methods A facility-based cross-sectional study was conducted from April 1 to June 30, 2020, at Jimma Medical Center. Face-to-face interviews were conducted using structured questionnaires. A systematic (...)
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  38. L'homme sans fièvre.Claire Marin - 2013 - Paris: Armand Colin.
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  39. Is medical ethics in armed conflict identical to medical ethics in times of peace?Janet Kelly - 2013 - Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Press.
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  40. Anfang und Ende des individuellen menschlichen Lebens als humanitäre Herausforderung.Dieter Fauth & Michael Meyer (eds.) - 2013 - Falkensee: FA, Freie Akademie.
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  41. Everyday medical ethics and law.Ann Sommerville - 2013 - Hoboken, NJ: Wiley-Blackwell.
    A practical approach to ethics -- The doctor-patient relationship -- Consent, choice, and refusal : adults with capacity -- Treating adults who lack capacity -- Treating children and young people -- Confidentiality -- Management of health records --Prescribing and administering medication.
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  42. La medicina nella cultura postmoderna.Rinaldo Octavio Vargas - 2013 - Milano: Mimesis.
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  43. La médecine, nouvelle religion.Jean-Paul Thomas - 2013 - Paris: Franc̥ois Bourin Éditeur.
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  44. Boleznʹ v kulʹture i kulʹtura bolezni: monografii︠a︡.Larisa Mikhaĭlovna Medvedeva - 2013 - Volgograd: Volgogradskiĭ gosudarstvennyĭ medit︠s︡inskiĭ universitet.
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  45. Epistemologia e clinica: tre saggi.Carlo Gabbani - 2013 - Pisa: Edizioni ETS.
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  46. Wissenschaftstheoretische Aspekte des Krankheitsbegriffs.Peter Hucklenbroich (ed.) - 2013 - Münster, Germany: Mentis.
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  47. Medical empiricism and philosophy of human nature in the 17th and 18th century.Claire Crignon, Carsten Zelle & Nunzio Allocca (eds.) - 2013 - Boston: Brill.
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  48. Justice, luck & responsibility in health care: philosophical background and ethical implications for end-of-life care.Yvonne Denier, Chris Gastmans & T. Vandevelde (eds.) - 2013 - New York: Springer.
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  49. Concepts of a culturally guided philosophy of science: contributions from philosophy, medicine, and science of psychotherapy.Fengli Lan, Friedrich Wallner & Andreas Schulz (eds.) - 2013 - New York: Peter Lang.
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  50. Philosophical underpinnings of intersubjectivity and its significance to phenomenological research: A discussion paper.Agness Chisanga Tembo, Janice Gullick & Joseph Francis Pendon - 2023 - Nursing Philosophy 24 (1):e12416.
    Intersubjectivity is the proposition that human experience occurs in a world of shared and embodied understandings, mediated by culture and language. Nursing is fundamentally relational, and nursing research stems from an exchange between participants and researchers and indeed around the transaction of the patient and the nurse in the intersubjective space of clinical settings. Through the philosophical standpoints of Husserl, Merleau-Ponty, Heidegger, and Gadamer we examine these differing philosophical constructs of intersubjectivity and the contribution of these positions to phenomenological nursing (...)
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1 — 50 / 19364