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Autumn Fiester [25]Autumn M. Fiester [1]
  1. Autumn Fiester (2014). Clinical Ethics Credentialing and the Perilous Cart-Before-the-Horse Problem. American Journal of Bioethics 14 (1):25-26.
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  2. Denise M. Dudzinski, Rosamond Rhodes & Autumn Fiester (2013). Pedagogical Goals for Academic Bioethics Programs. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 22 (3):284-296.
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  3. Autumn Fiester (2013). A Dubious Export: The Moral Perils of American-Style Ethics Consultation. Bioethics 27 (1):ii-iii.
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  4. Autumn Fiester (2013). De-Escalating Conflict: Mediation and the “Difficult” Patient. American Journal of Bioethics 13 (4):11 - 12.
    (2013). De-Escalating Conflict: Mediation and the “Difficult” Patient. The American Journal of Bioethics: Vol. 13, No. 4, pp. 11-12. doi: 10.1080/15265161.2013.768855.
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  5. Autumn Fiester (2013). Mediation and Recommendations. American Journal of Bioethics 13 (2):23-24.
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  6. Lance Wahlert & Autumn Fiester (2013). Queer in the Clinic. Journal of Medical Humanities 34 (2):85-91.
    Beginning with a rumination on the AIDS-inspired poetry of Thom Gunn, this article by the guest editors introduces the special issue of the Journal of Medical Humanities titled “Queer in the Clinic.” After providing an overview of the historical legacy and contemporary dilemmas of LGBTQ persons in biomedical practice, the authors describe the rationale of the issue and the contributions included.
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  7. Autumn Fiester (2012). Mediation and Advocacy. American Journal of Bioethics 12 (8):10 - 11.
    The American Journal of Bioethics, Volume 12, Issue 8, Page 10-11, August 2012.
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  8. Autumn Fiester (2012). The “Difficult” Patient Reconceived: An Expanded Moral Mandate for Clinical Ethics. American Journal of Bioethics 12 (5):2-7.
    Between 15 and 60% of patients are considered ?difficult? by their treating physicians. Patient psychiatric pathology is the conventional explanation for why patients are deemed ?difficult.? But the prevalence of the problem suggests the possibility of a less pathological cause. I argue that the phenomenon can be better explained as a response to problematic interactions related to health care delivery. If there are grounds to reconceive the ?difficult? patient as reacting to the perception of ill treatment, then there is an (...)
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  9. Lance Wahlert & Autumn Fiester (2012). Commentary: The Questions We Shouldn't Ask. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 21 (02):282-284.
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  10. Lance Wahlert & Autumn Fiester (2012). Gender Transports: Privileging the “Natural” in Gender Testing Debates for Intersex and Transgender Athletes. American Journal of Bioethics 12 (7):19 - 21.
    The American Journal of Bioethics, Volume 12, Issue 7, Page 19-21, July 2012.
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  11. Lance Wahlert & Autumn Fiester (2012). Mediation and Surrogate Decision-Making for LGBTQ Families in the Absence of an Advance Directive. Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 9 (3):365-367.
    In this commentary on a clinical ethics case pertaining to a same-sex couple that does not have explicit surrogate decision-making or hospital-visitation rights (in the face of objections from the family-of-origin of one of the queer partners), the authors invoke contemporary legal and policy standards on LGBTQ health care in the United States and abroad. Given this historical moment in which some clinical rights are guaranteed for LGBTQ families whilst others are in transition, the authors advocate for the implementation of (...)
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  12. Lance Wahlert & Autumn Fiester (2012). Queer Bioethics: Why its Time has Come. Bioethics 26 (1):ii-iv.
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  13. Lance Wahlert & Autumn Fiester (2012). Questioning Scrutiny. Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 9 (3):243-248.
    The clinic is a loaded space for LGBTQI persons. Historically a site of pathology and culturally a site of stigma, the contemporary clinic for queer patient populations and their loved ones is an ethically fraught space. This paper, which introduces the featured articles of this special issue of the Journal of Bioethical Inquiry on “Bioethics, Sexuality, and Gender Identity,” begins by offering an analysis of scrutiny itself. How do we scrutinize? When is it apt for us to scrutinize? And what (...)
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  14. Lance Wahlert & Autumn Fiester (2011). Failing Those at Ground Zero … Again: American Public Health Responses to AIDS and 9/11. American Journal of Bioethics 11 (9):1-2.
    The American Journal of Bioethics, Volume 11, Issue 9, Page 1-2, September 2011.
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  15. Lance Wahlert & Autumn Fiester (2011). The Re-Queering of HIV Testing Practices and the Reinforcement of Stigma. American Journal of Bioethics 11 (4):41-43.
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  16. Autumn M. Fiester (2010). Ill-Placed Democracy: Ethics Consultations and the Moral Status of Voting. Journal of Clinical Ethics 22 (4):363-372.
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  17. Autumn Fiester (2009). A Nimal Biotechnology is the Use of Scientific Princi-Ples and Techniques to Produce or Modify Animals for Research. In Vardit Ravitsky, Autumn Fiester & Arthur L. Caplan (eds.), The Penn Center Guide to Bioethics. Springer Publishing Company. 425.
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  18. Vardit Ravitsky, Autumn Fiester & Arthur L. Caplan (eds.) (2009). The Penn Center Guide to Bioethics. Springer Publishing Company.
    This book will also inform the general public, patients, and family members as they seek answers to the bioethical issues of the day.
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  19. Autumn Fiester (2008). Justifying a Presumption of Restraint in Animal Biotechnology Research. American Journal of Bioethics 8 (6):36 – 44.
    Articulating the public's widespread unease about animal biotechnology has not been easy, and the first attempts have not been able to provide an effective tool for navigating the moral permissibility of this research. Because these moral intuitions have been difficult to cash out, they have been belittled as representing nothing more than fear or confusion. But there are sound philosophical reasons supporting the public's opposition to animal biotechnology and these arguments justify a default position of resistance I call the Presumption (...)
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  20. Autumn Fiester (2008). Response to Open Peer Commentaries on “Justifying a Presumption of Restraint in Animal Biotechnology Research”. American Journal of Bioethics 8 (6):W1 – W2.
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  21. Autumn Fiester (2007). Mediation and Moral Aporia. Journal of Clinical Ethics 18 (4):355.
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  22. Autumn Fiester (2007). The Failure of the Consult Model: Why "Mediation" Should Replace "Consultation". American Journal of Bioethics 7 (2):31 – 32.
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  23. Susan Dodds, Colin Thomson, Robert M. Veatch, Arthur Caplan, Autumn Fiester, H. Tristram Engelhardt, Ana Smith Iltis, Fabrice Jotterand, Wenmay Rei & Jiunn-Rong Yeh (2006). National Reference Center for Bioethics Literature Selected Citations From the ETHXWeb Database on Bioethics Centers October 17, 2007. Bioethics 20 (6):326-338.
     
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  24. Autumn Fiester (2005). Ethical Issues in Animal Cloning. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 48 (3):328-343.
    The issue of human reproductive cloning has recently received a great deal attention in public discourse. Bioethicists, policy makers, and the media have been quick to identify the key ethical issues involved in human reproductive cloning and to argue, almost unanimously, for an international ban on such attempts. Meanwhile, scientists have proceeded with extensive research agendas in the cloning of animals. Despite this research, there has been little public discussion of the ethical issues raised by animal cloning projects. Polling data (...)
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  25. Autumn Fiester (2005). Creating Fido's Twin: Can Pet Cloning Be Ethically Justified? Hastings Center Report 35 (4):34-39.
    : Taken at face value, pet cloning may seem at best a frivolous practice, costly both to the cloned pet's health and its owner's pocket. At worst, its critics say, it is misguided and unhealthy—a way of exploiting grief to the detriment of the animal, its owner, and perhaps even animal welfare in general. But if the great pains we are willing to take to clone Fido raise the status of companion animals in the public eye, then the practice might (...)
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  26. Autumn Fiester (2004). Physicians and Strikes: Can a Walkout Over the Malpractice Crisis Be Ethically Justified? American Journal of Bioethics 4 (1):12 – 16.
    Malpractice insurance rates have created a crisis in American medicine. Rates are rising and reimbursements are not keeping pace. In response, physicians in the states hardest hit by this crisis are feeling compelled to take political action, and the current action of choice seems to be physician strikes. While the malpractice insurance crisis is acknowledged to be severe, does it justify the extreme action of a physician walkout? Should physicians engage in this type of collective action, and what are the (...)
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