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Alan Wertheimer [38]A. Wertheimer [9]
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  1. A. Wertheimer (forthcoming). Against Autonomy? Journal of Medical Ethics.
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  2. A. Wertheimer & F. G. Miller (forthcoming). There Are (STILL) No Coercive Offers. Journal of Medical Ethics:2013-101510.
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  3. David Wasserman & Alan Wertheimer (2014). In Defense of Bunkering. 14 (9):42-43.
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  4. A. Wertheimer (2014). Non-Completion and Informed Consent. Journal of Medical Ethics 40 (2):127-130.
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  5. Emily Largent, Christine Grady, Franklin G. Miller & Alan Wertheimer (2013). Misconceptions About Coercion and Undue Influence: Reflections on the Views of Irb Members. Bioethics 27 (9):500-507.
    Payment to recruit research subjects is a common practice but raises ethical concerns relating to the potential for coercion or undue influence. We conducted the first national study of IRB members and human subjects protection professionals to explore attitudes as to whether and why payment of research participants constitutes coercion or undue influence. Upon critical evaluation of the cogency of ethical concerns regarding payment, as reflected in our survey results, we found expansive or inconsistent views about coercion and undue influence (...)
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  6. Alan Wertheimer (2013). Is Payment a Benefit? Bioethics 27 (2):105-116.
    What I call ‘the standard view’ claims that IRBs should not regard financial payment as a benefit to subjects for the purpose of risk/benefit assessment. Although the standard view is universally accepted, there is little defense of that view in the canonical documents of research ethics or the scholarly literature. This paper claims that insofar as IRBs should be concerned with the interests and autonomy of research subjects, they should reject the standard view and adopt ‘the incorporation view.’ The incorporation (...)
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  7. Alan Wertheimer (2013). Should 'Nudge' Be Salvaged? Journal of Medical Ethics 39 (8):498-499.
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  8. A. Wertheimer (2012). Voluntary Consent: Why a Value-Neutral Concept Won't Work. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 37 (3):226-254.
    Some maintain that voluntariness is a value-neutral concept. On that view, someone acts involuntarily if subject to a controlling influence or has no acceptable alternatives. I argue that a value-neutral conception of voluntariness cannot explain when and why consent is invalid and that we need a moralized account of voluntariness. On that view, most concerns about the voluntariness of consent to participate in research are not well founded.
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  9. Alan Wertheimer & Matt Zwolinski, Exploitation. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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  10. E. A. Largent, C. Grady, F. G. Miller & A. Wertheimer (2011). Money, Coercion, and Undue Inducement: Attitudes About Payments to Research Participants. Irb 34 (1):1-8.
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  11. Franklin G. Miller & Alan Wertheimer (2011). The Fair Transaction Model of Informed Consent: An Alternative to Autonomous Authorization. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 21 (3):201-218.
    Prevailing ethical thinking about informed consent to clinical research is characterized by theoretical confidence and practical disquiet. On the one hand, bioethicists are confident that informed consent is a fundamental norm. And, for the most part, they are confident that what makes consent to research valid is that it constitutes an autonomous authorization by the research participant. On the other hand, bioethicists are uneasy about the quality of consent in practice. One major source of this disquiet is substantial evidence of (...)
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  12. G. Owen Schaefer & Alan Wertheimer (2011). Reevaluating the Right to Withdraw From Research Without Penalty. American Journal of Bioethics 11 (4):14-16.
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  13. G. Owen Schaefer & Alan Wertheimer (2011). The Right to Withdraw From Research. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 20 (4):329-352.
    It is universally accepted that participants in biomedical research have the right to withdraw from participation at any time, except, perhaps, when withdrawal would constitute a threat to their health or the health of others. The right to withdraw is encoded in nearly every document on the requirements for ethical conduct of research on humans, including the U.S. Code of Federal Regulations governing all federally-funded research, the Common Rule (45 CFR 46); the Declaration of Helsinki (WMA 2008); the 2002 research (...)
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  14. Franklin G. Miller & Alan Wertheimer (eds.) (2010). The Ethics of Consent: Theory and Practice. Oxford University Press.
    This book assembles the contributions of a distinguished group of scholars concerning the ethics of consent in theory and practice.
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  15. Govind C. Persad, Alan Wertheimer & Ezekiel J. Emanuel (2010). Standing by Our Principles: Meaningful Guidance, Moral Foundations, and Multi-Principle Methodology in Medical Scarcity. American Journal of Bioethics 10 (4):46 – 48.
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  16. Alan Wertheimer (2010). Rethinking the Ethics of Clinical Research: Widening the Lens. Oxford University Press.
    Introduction -- Facing up to paternalism in research ethics -- Preface to a theory of consent transactions in research : beyond valid consent -- Should we worry about money? -- Exploitation in clinical research -- The interaction principle.
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  17. Alan Wertheimer, Joseph Millum & G. Owen Schaefer (2010). Why Adopt a Maximin Theory of Exploitation? American Journal of Bioethics 10 (6):38-39.
  18. Chiara Lepora, Marion Danis & Alan Wertheimer (2009). No Exceptionalism Needed to Treat Terrorists. American Journal of Bioethics 9 (10):53-54.
    Gesundheit and colleagues offer dramatic examples of the medical treatment of terrorists but then pose the suggestion that those who engage in terrorism forfeit their right to medical care, and, consequently, that physicians have no obligation to treat them. Their argument presupposes that a physician’s obligation to provide medical care depends on the patients’ right to health care. Therefore, someone who commits heinous and abhorrent acts thereby waives the right to health care and the physicians’ duty to provide health care (...)
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  19. A. Wertheimer & F. G. Miller (2008). Payment for Research Participation: A Coercive Offer? Journal of Medical Ethics 34 (5):389-392.
    Payment for research participation has raised ethical concerns, especially with respect to its potential for coercion. We argue that characterising payment for research participation as coercive is misguided, because offers of benefit cannot constitute coercion. In this article we analyse the concept of coercion, refute mistaken conceptions of coercion and explain why the offer of payment for research participation is never coercive but in some cases may produce undue inducement.
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  20. Alan Wertheimer (2008). Exploitation in Clinical Research. In Ezekiel J. Emanuel (ed.), The Oxford Textbook of Clinical Research Ethics. Oxford University Press. 201--10.
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  21. Alan Wertheimer & Franklin G. Miller (2008). Payment for Research Participation: A Coercive Offer? Journal of Medical Ethics 34 (5):389-392.
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  22. David Benatar, Cheshire Calhoun, Louise Collins, John Corvino, Yolanda Estes, John Finnis, Deirdre Golash, Alan Goldman, Greta Christina, Raja Halwani, Christopher Hamilton, Eva Feder Kittay, Howard Klepper, Andrew Koppelman, Stanley Kurtz, Thomas Mappes, Joan Mason-Grant, Janice Moulton, Thomas Nagel, Jerome Neu, Martha Nussbaum, Alan Soble, Sallie Tisdale, Alan Wertheimer, Robin West & Karol Wojtyla (2007). Philosophy of Sex: Contemporary Readings. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
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  23. Franklin G. Miller & Alan Wertheimer (2007). Facing Up to Paternalism in Research Ethics. Hastings Center Report 37 (3):24-34.
    : Bioethicists have failed to understand the pervasively paternalistic character of research ethics. Not only is the overall structure of research review and regulation paternalistic in some sense; even the way informed consent is sought may imply paternalism. Paternalism has limits, however. Getting clear on the paternalism of research ethics may mean some kinds of prohibited research should be reassessed.
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  24. Alan Wertheimer (2007). Review of Ruth Sample, Exploitation: What It is and Why It's Wrong. [REVIEW] Utilitas 19 (2):259--261.
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  25. Alan Wertheimer (2007). Ruth J. Sample, Exploitation: What It is and Why It's Wrong (Lanham, Md.: Rowman and Littlefield, 2003), Pp. XIV + 197. Utilitas 19 (2):259-261.
  26. Alan Wertheimer & W. J. Morgan (2007). The Exploitation of Student Athletes. In William J. Morgan (ed.), Ethics in Sport. Human Kinetics, Inc. 2--365.
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  27. A. Wertheimer (2006). Consent. In Alan Soble (ed.), Sex From Plato to Paglia: A Philosophical Encyclopedia. Greenwood Press. 1--184.
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  28. Alan Wertheimer (2004). Books in Review. Political Theory 32 (2):274-277.
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  29. Albert W. Dzur & Alan Wertheimer (2002). Forgiveness and Public Deliberation: The Practice of Restorative Justice. Criminal Justice Ethics 21 (1):3-20.
  30. Alan Wertheimer (2002). Liberty, Coercion, and the Limits of the State. In Robert L. Simon (ed.), The Blackwell Guide to Social and Political Philosophy. Blackwell.
     
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  31. A. Wertheimer (2001). Intoxicated Consent to Sexual Relations. Law and Philosophy 20 (4):373-401.
  32. A. Wertheimer (2001). Terrance McConnell, Inalienable Rights. Law and Philosophy 20 (5):541-551.
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  33. Alan Wertheimer (1999). Internal Disagreements: Deliberation and Abortion. In Stephen Macedo (ed.), Deliberative Politics: Essays on Democracy and Disagreement. Oxford University Press. 175.
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  34. Alan Wertheimer (1998). Ellen H. Moskowitz and Bruce Jennings, Eds., Coerced Contraception? Moral and Policy Challenges of Long‐Acting Birth Control:Coerced Contraception? Moral and Policy Challenges of Long‐Acting Birth Control. Ethics 108 (2):429-431.
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  35. Alan Wertheimer (1996). Consent and Sexual Relations. Legal Theory 2 (2):89-112.
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  36. Alan Wertheimer (1996). Exploitation. Princeton University Press.
    In this book, Alan Wertheimer seeks to identify when a transaction or relationship can be properly regarded as exploitative--and not oppressive, manipulative, or morally deficient in some other way--and explores the moral weight of taking ...
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  37. Alan Wertheimer (1992). Two Questions About Surrogacy and Exploitation. Philosophy and Public Affairs 21 (3):211-239.
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  38. Alan Wertheimer (1992). Unconscionability and Contracts. Business Ethics Quarterly 2 (4):479-496.
    This article considers the principles that underlie the claim that some contracts are unconscionable and that such contracts should not be enforceable. It argues that it is much more difficult to explain unconscionability than is often supposed, particularly in cases where the contract is mutually advantageous or Pareto superior. Among other things, the article considers whether unconscionability is a defect in process or result, whether the gains in an unconscionable contract are disproportionate, whether there is a strong link between the (...)
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  39. Alan Wertheimer (1988). The Equalization of Legal Resources. Philosophy and Public Affairs 17 (4):303-322.
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  40. Alan Wertheimer (1983). Jobs, Qualifications, and Preferences. Ethics 94 (1):99-112.
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  41. Alan Wertheimer (1979). Freedom, Morality, Plea Bargaining, and the Supreme Court. Philosophy and Public Affairs 8 (3):203-234.
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  42. Alan Wertheimer (1979). The Prosecutor and the Gunman. Ethics 89 (3):269-279.
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  43. Alan Wertheimer (1977). Punishing the Innocent — Unintentionally. Inquiry 20 (1-4):45 – 65.
    The intentional punishment of the innocent is ordinarily claimed to be a special problem for utilitarian theories of punishment. The unintentional punishment of the innocent is a problem for any theory of punishment which holds that the guilty should be punished. This paper examines the criteria that are relevant to a determination of the appropriate probability of punishment mistakes for a society, and argues that this is the kind of moral problem for which utilitarian judgments, as opposed to considerations of (...)
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  44. Alan Wertheimer (1977). Victimless Crimes. Ethics 87 (4):302-318.
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  45. Alan Wertheimer (1976). Deterrence and Retribution. Ethics 86 (3):181-199.
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  46. Alan Wertheimer (1976). Is Ordinary Language Analysis Conservative? Political Theory 4 (4):405-422.
  47. Alan Wertheimer (1975). Should Punishment Fit the Crime? Social Theory and Practice 3 (4):403-423.
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