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Pavel Tichtchenko [8]Pavel D. Tichtchenko [1]
  1.  21
    Changing Roles in Russian Healthcare.Pavel Tichtchenko - 2003 - Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 12 (3):265-267.
    In the early 1990s, the primary problem in Russian bioethics was to gain the attention and recognition of the public and the medical establishment. Very few people were even familiar with the word “bioethics.” Within medical education, only a paternalistic and scholastic “medical deontology” was viewed as the professionally acceptable way to deal with the existing moral problems. The public was ignorant of the rights of patients and consumers of medical services. The usual way of resolving conflicts between patients and (...)
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  2.  20
    Ethics Committees at Work.Pavel Tichtchenko, Jean C. Edmond, Robert M. Nelson, Ellen L. Blank, Robyn S. Shapiro & Charles Mackay - 1994 - Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 3 (4):602.
  3.  22
    Towards a Bioethics in Post-Communist Russia.Pavel D. Tichtchenko & Boris G. Yudin - 1992 - Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 1 (4):295.
    In the last 7 years, Russia has seen deep changes in all spheres of political and economic life. Some new realities have appeared in Russian medicine as well. This paper tells the story of how these changes came about, what kind of unusal situation were created, and how these situation are recognized in professional and public debates.
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  4.  12
    Democracy and Compulsory Vaccination.Pavel Tichtchenko - 1997 - Hastings Center Report 27 (3):4-4.
  5.  10
    The Moral Status of Fetuses in Russia.Pavel Tichtchenko & Boris Yudin - 1997 - Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 6 (1):31-38.
    Starting bioethics in Russia we were motivated with the idea of the democratization of our society on a basic micro-social level. The country was swift enough to take several important steps in this direction on the macro-social level, i.e., to adopt a new constitution with guarantees of human rights and rights of ownership of private property, to elect the parliament and the president. But these modernizations in the Russian political facade did not sufficiently change the internal structure of the society–the (...)
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  6.  6
    Announcing the Establishment of the Central and East European Association of Bioethics.Pavel Tichtchenko - 2000 - Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 9 (1):136-137.
    The Central and East European Association of Bioethics, CEEAB, was founded in the Hungarian city of Pecs, on 6 February 1999, at a meeting of scholars from Croatia, Hungry, Lithuania, Slovakia, and Russia. The meeting was supported by the Soros Foundation and the Albert Schweitzer Institute for the Humanities.
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  7.  28
    Resurrection of the Hippocratic Oath in Russia.Pavel Tichtchenko - 1994 - Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 3 (1):49.
    I graduated from, medical school in 1972. According to orders signed at the Kremlin by the Chairman of the Supreme Soviet of the USSR, I was obliged, along with every graduating medical student, to swear to a new professional code, “The Oath of the Soviet Physicians.” This was the second year the oath was used. Incorporated in the oath were promises to “conduct all my actions according to the principles of the Communist morality, to always keep in mind … the (...)
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  8.  15
    The Individual and Healthcare in the New Russia.Pavel Tichtchenko - 1995 - Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 4 (1):75.
    The healthcare system in the new Russia is in an agonizing flux of political, economic, and ideological turmoil. The individual in this system, comfortable with the long-established policies of the former Soviet system, is now confronted with instability, rapid change, and an uncertain future.
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  9.  2
    Request for an International Ethics Consultation From the I for Surgery in Moscow.Pavel Tichtchenko - 1994 - Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 3:602-621.
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