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  1. A matter of life and death: controversy at the interface between clinical and legal decision-making in prolonged disorders of consciousness.Lynne Turner-Stokes - 2017 - Journal of Medical Ethics 43 (7):469-475.
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  • Traumatic Brain Injury: An Objective Model of Consent. [REVIEW]S. Honeybul, K. M. Ho & G. R. Gillett - 2013 - Neuroethics 7 (1):11-18.
    The aim of this paper was to explore the issue of consent when considering the use of a life saving but not necessarily restorative surgical intervention for severe traumatic brain injury. A previous study has investigated the issue amongst 500 healthcare workers by using a two-part structured interview to assess opinion regarding decompressive craniectomy for three patients with varying injury severity. A visual analogue scale was used to assess the strengths of their opinions both before and after being shown objective (...)
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  • Long-term survival with unfavourable outcome: a qualitative and ethical analysis.Stephen Honeybul, Grant R. Gillett, Kwok M. Ho, Courtney Janzen & Kate Kruger - 2015 - Journal of Medical Ethics 41 (12):963-969.
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  • Beyond the Equivalence Thesis: how to think about the ethics of withdrawing and withholding life-saving medical treatment.Nathan Emmerich & Bert Gordijn - 2019 - Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 40 (1):21-41.
    With few exceptions, the literature on withdrawing and withholding life-saving treatment considers the bare fact of withdrawing or withholding to lack any ethical significance. If anything, the professional guidelines on this matter are even more uniform. However, while no small degree of progress has been made toward persuading healthcare professionals to withhold treatments that are unlikely to provide significant benefit, it is clear that a certain level of ambivalence remains with regard to withdrawing treatment. Given that the absence of clinical (...)
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