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D. W. Vere [7]D. Vere [1]
  1. D. Vere (1999). MRC Guidelines for Good Clinical Practice in Clinical Trials. Journal of Medical Ethics 25 (3):280-281.
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  2. D. W. Vere (1994). Compelled Compassion - Government Intervention in the Treatment of Critically Ill Newborns. Journal of Medical Ethics 20 (1):62-63.
  3. D. W. Vere (1983). Problems in Controlled Trials--A Critical Response. Journal of Medical Ethics 9 (2):85-89.
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  4. D. W. Vere (1983). Reply to Response. Journal of Medical Ethics 9 (2):89-89.
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  5. D. W. Vere (1981). Ethics in Human Experimentation. Journal of Medical Ethics 7 (3):161-161.
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  6. D. W. Vere (1980). The Hospital as a Place of Pain. Journal of Medical Ethics 6 (3):117-119.
    This paper was first presented at the London Medical Group's Annual Conference entitled Death: the last taboo held in February 1980. Dr Vere comments on the evidence of research done by him and his colleagues on the pain and discomfort suffered by patients who are dying and are in hospital. He contrasts this with the situation in hospices, analyses the differences, and attributes much of the unnecessary pain suffered in hospitals to attitudes of staff, as well as to a reluctance (...)
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  7. D. W. Vere (1978). Testing New Drugs--The Human Volunteer. Journal of Medical Ethics 4 (2):81-83.
    Professor Duncan Vere lays before us the idealised guidelines used for recruiting volunteers on which to try and test new medicines. He points out that if these were followed rigidly, few, if any volunteers would be found for this vital work. Inducements are used, but the size of these determines whether society deems it right or wrong. However, the aim is to help and advise volunteers of the need for such tests and the risks involved and therefore the information leaflet (...)
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  8. J. M. Hunt, T. D. Stollar, D. W. Littlejohns, R. G. Twycross & D. W. Vere (1977). Patients with Protracted Pain: A Survey Conducted at The London Hospital. Journal of Medical Ethics 3 (2):61-73.
    Physical pain has always been part of human experience, and throughout history it is recorded that doctors and wise men and women have sought to ease pain. The attitudes of those suffering pain, however, have varied from stoical acceptance to sullen endurance. Today, most people consciously seek to avoid pain or to have their pain eased, although they do not always expect what in fact appears to be possible. This study of 13 patients with protracted pain was carried out at (...)
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