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  1. Anne Barnhill (2013). Bringing the Body Back to Sexual Ethics. Hypatia 28 (1):1-17.
    The body and bodily experience make little appearance in analytic moral philosophy. This is true even of analytic sexual ethics—the one area of ethical inquiry we might have expected to give a starring role to bodily experience. I take a small step toward remedying that by identifying one way in which the bodily experience of sex is ethically significant: some of the physical actions of sex have a default expressive significance, conveying trust, affection, care, sensitivity, enjoyment, and pleasure. When people (...)
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  2. Anne Barnhill & Katherine F. King (2013). Evaluating Equity Critiques in Food Policy: The Case of Sugar‐Sweetened Beverages. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 41 (1):301-309.
    Many anti-obesity policies face a variety of ethical objections. We consider one kind of anti-obesity policy — modifications to food assistance programs meant to improve participants' diet — and one kind of criticism of these policies, that they are inequitable. We take as our example the recent, unsuccessful effort by New York State to exclude sweetened beverages from the items eligible for purchase in New York City with Supplemental Nutrition Support Program (SNAP) assistance (i.e., food stamps). We distinguish two equity-based (...)
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  3. Jennifer K. Walter & Anne Barnhill (2013). Good and Bad Ideas in Obesity Prevention. Hastings Center Report 43 (3):6-7.
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  4. Anne Barnhill (2012). Clinical Use of Placebos: Still the Physician's Prerogative? Hastings Center Report 42 (3):29-37.
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  5. Anne Barnhill, Nikola Biller-Andorno, Verina Wild, Larry Carbone, Sonya Charles, Andrew Courtwright & Christy L. Cummings (2012). Following is the Comprehensive Index for Volume 42 of the Hastings Center Report, Covering All Feature Material From 2012. Letters Have Not Been Included. Ffl Complete Issues Are Available for Volume 42 (2012) and May Be Purchased From Wiley-Blackwell; E-Mail: Cs-Journals@ Wiley. Com. [REVIEW] Hastings Center Report 42.
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  6. Anne Barnhill (2011). What It Takes to Defend Deceptive Placebo Use. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 21 (3):219-250.
    The American Medical Association prohibits physicians from giving placebos to their patients unless the patients are informed of and agree to the use of placebos.1 This prohibition, and the ethics of placebo treatment more generally, have been discussed in numerous recent papers (Finniss, Kaptchuk, Miller, et al. 2010; Shaw 2009; Foddy 2009; Miller and Colloca 2009; Kolber 2007; Blease 2010). Though some bioethicists support the AMA prohibition, others challenge it, arguing that using placebos without patients’ knowledge and consent—that is, using (...)
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