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    Nursing and euthanasia: A narrative review of the nursing ethics literature.Barbara Pesut, Madeleine Greig, Sally Thorne, Janet Storch, Michael Burgess, Carol Tishelman, Kenneth Chambaere & Robert Janke - forthcoming - Nursing Ethics:096973301984512.
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  2.  12
    Shades of gray: Conscientious objection in medical assistance in dying.Barbara Pesut, Sally Thorne & Madeleine Greig - 2020 - Nursing Inquiry 27 (1):e12308.
    With the advent of legalized medical assistance in dying [MAiD] in Canada in 2016, nursing is facing intriguing new ethical and theoretical challenges. Among them is the concept of conscientious objection, which was built into the legislation as a safeguard to protect the rights of healthcare workers who feel they cannot participate in something that feels morally or ethically wrong. In this paper, we consider the ethical complexity that characterizes nurses' participation in MAiD and propose strategies to support nurses' moral (...)
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    But it’s legal, isn’t it? Law and ethics in nursing practice related to medical assistance in dying.Catharine J. Schiller, Barbara Pesut, Josette Roussel & Madeleine Greig - 2019 - Nursing Philosophy 20 (4):e12277.
    In June 2015, the Supreme Court of Canada struck down the Criminal Code's prohibition on assisted death. Just over a year later, the federal government crafted legislation to entrench medical assistance in dying (MAiD), the term used in Canada in place of physician‐assisted death. Notably, Canada became the first country to allow nurse practitioners to act as assessors and providers, a result of a strong lobby by the Canadian Nurses Association. However, a legislated approach to assisted death has proven challenging (...)
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