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Chalmers C. Clark [13]Chalmers Colucci Clark [1]
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Profile: Chalmers Clark (Union College)
  1. Chalmers C. Clark (2007). Review of Marc Hauser, Moral Minds: How Nature Designed Our Universal Sense of Right and Wrong. [REVIEW] American Journal of Bioethics 7 (8):55-57.
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  2. Chalmers C. Clark (2006). Doctors, Duties, and Dangers: The Reasonable Physician and Contagious Populations. Advances in Bioethics 9:163-174.
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  3. Chalmers C. Clark (2005). In Harm's Way: AMA Physicians and the Duty to Treat. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 30 (1):65 – 87.
    In June 2001, the American Medical Association (AMA) issued a revised and expanded version of the Principles of Medical Ethics (last published in 1980). In light of the new and more comprehensive document, the present essay is geared to consideration of a longstanding tension between physician's autonomy rights and societal obligations in the AMA Code. In particular, it will be argued that a duty to treat overrides AMA autonomy rights in social emergencies, even in cases that involve personal risk to (...)
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  4. Robert V. Brody, Chalmers C. Clark, Michael L. Gross, Heta Aleksandra Gylling, John Harris, Matti Häyry & Susan E. Herz (2004). Bette Anton, MLS, is Head Librarian of the Pamela and Kenneth Fong Optometry and Health Sciences Library. This Library Serves the University of California, Berkeley–University of California, San Francisco Joint Medical Pro-Gram and the University of California, Berkeley, School of Optometry. Richard E. Ashcroft, Ph. D., is Leverhulme Senior Lecturer in Medical Ethics At. [REVIEW] Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 13:1-2.
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  5. Chalmers C. Clark (2004). Design and Direction in Research Ethics: A Question of Direction. American Journal of Bioethics 4 (3):78-80.
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  6. Chalmers C. Clark & Gerrit K. Kimsma (2004). “Medical Friendships” in Assisted Dying. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 13 (01):61-67.
    As the issue of assisted dying continues toward more expanded legal standing, we shift our primary focus from questions of patients' rights to the largely overlooked challenges that face physicians who elect to assist patients in ending their lives. Dr. Howard Grossman, a Manhattan internist and plaintiff in the unsuccessful New York lawsuit to the Supreme Court , came forward to say, “Anybody who has done it knows that it is a tremendous decision that you carry with you forever.”1 We (...)
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  7. Chalmers C. Clark (2003). In Harm's Way: Service in the Face of SARS. Hastings Center Report 33 (4):48-48.
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  8. Chalmers C. Clark (2003). The Physician's Role, "Sham Surgery," and Trust: A Conflict of Duties? American Journal of Bioethics 3 (4):57-58.
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  9. Chalmers C. Clark (2002). Trust in Medicine. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 27 (1):11 – 29.
    Trust relations in medicine are argued to be a requisite response to the special vulnerability of persons as patients. Even so, the problem of motivating trust remains a vital concern. On this score, it is argued that a strong motivation can be found in recognizing that professional self-interest actually entails cultivation of patient trust as a means to maintain professional self-governance. And while the initial move to restore trust must be provoked from such narrow concerns, the process of sustaining trust (...)
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  10. Chalmers C. Clark (2000). In Memoriam: Willard Van Orman Quine (1908-2000). Review of Metaphysics 54 (1):245 - 246.
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  11. Chalmers C. Clark (2000). Willard Van Orman Quine (1908-2000). Review of Metaphysics 54 (1):245-246.
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  12. Chalmers C. Clark (1998). The Art of Science: Quine and the Speculative Reach of Philosophy in Natural Science. Dialectica 52 (4):275–290.
    In this essay it is shown that the imaginative art of scientific theorizing – at its technical best – animates Quine's philosophy as importantly as the more Spartan norms honored in his present pantheon of virtues. By drawing a contrast between the standing of theories in philosophy and theories in science, it will be shown that the speculative reaches of philosophy, along with developments in semantic theory, now oblige an internal revision of Quine's stance against meaning as it was announced (...)
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  13. Chalmers C. Clark (1996). Except in Emergencies: AMA Ethics and Physician Autonomy. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 5 (03):440-.
    In this paper I will argue that in emergency cases, physician autonomy is soci-etally constrained under Principle VI of the American Medical Association's “Principles of Medical Ethics”1 The issue will be seen to turn on whether the contextual use of “emergency” should be construed narrowly or broadly; I argue for a broadened rendering. Although a societal emergency is not defined here, I recommend that the condition of inner city healthcare presents a paradigm “patient” for such emergency care. I further urge (...)
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