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  1. Daryl Pullman (2013). Reply to Decker. In Arthur L. Caplan & Robert Arp (eds.), Contemporary Debates in Bioethics. John Wiley & Sons. 25--36.
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  2. Daryl Pullman (2013). There Are Universal Ethical Principles That Should Govern the Conduct. In Arthur L. Caplan & Robert Arp (eds.), Contemporary Debates in Bioethics. John Wiley & Sons. 25--17.
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  3. Daryl Pullman, Amy Zarzeczny & André Picard (2013). “Media, Politics and Science Policy: MS and Evidence From the CCSVI Trenches”. [REVIEW] BMC Medical Ethics 14 (1):1-9.
    BackgroundIn 2009, Dr. Paolo Zamboni proposed chronic cerebrospinal venous insufficiency (CCSVI) as a possible cause of multiple sclerosis (MS). Although his theory and the associated treatment (“liberation therapy”) received little more than passing interest in the international scientific and medical communities, his ideas became the source of tremendous public and political tension in Canada. The story moved rapidly from mainstream media to social networking sites. CCSVI and liberation therapy swiftly garnered support among patients and triggered remarkable and relentless advocacy efforts. (...)
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  4. Daryl Pullman (2010). Human Non-Persons, Feticide, and the Erosion of Dignity. Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 7 (4):353-364.
    Feticide, the practice of terminating the life of an otherwise viable fetus in utero, has become an increasingly common practice in obstetric centres around the globe, a concomitant of antenatal screening technologies. This paper examines this expanding practice in light of the concept of human dignity. Although it is assumed from the outset that even viable human fetuses are not persons and as such do not enjoy full membership in the moral community, it is argued that the fact that these (...)
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  5. Daryl Pullman & Laura Arbour (2009). Genetic Research and Culture: Where Does the Offense Lie. In James O. Young & Conrad Brunk (eds.), The Ethics of Cultural Appropriation. Wiley. 115--139.
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  6. Heather Sampson, Charles Weijer & Daryl Pullman (2009). Research Governance Lessons From the National Placebo Initiative. Health Law Review 17 (2-3):26-32.
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  7. Daryl Pullman & Rick Singleton (2004). Doing More with Less: Organizational Ethics in a Rural Canadian Setting. [REVIEW] HEC Forum 16 (4):261-273.
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  8. Daryl Pullman (2002). Conflicting Interests, Social Justice and Proxy Consent to Research. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 27 (5):523 – 545.
    Historically the primary role of the Institutional Review Board (IRB) has been "to assure, both in advance and by periodic review, that appropriate steps are taken to protect the rights and welfare of humans participating as subjects in research" (U.S. FDA, 1996). However, there is much to suggest that IRBs have been unable to fulfil this mandate, particularly in regard to the matter of informed consent. Part of the problem in this regard is that the competing interests of other stakeholders (...)
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  9. Daryl Pullman (2002). Human Dignity and the Ethics and Aesthetics of Pain and Suffering. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 23 (1):75-94.
    Inasmuch as unmitigated pain and suffering areoften thought to rob human beings of theirdignity, physicians and other care providersincur a special duty to relieve pain andsuffering when they encounter it. When pain andsuffering cannot be controlled it is sometimesthought that human dignity is compromised.Death, it is sometimes argued, would bepreferred to a life without dignity.Reasoning such as this trades on certainpreconceptions of the nature of pain andsuffering, and of their relationships todignity. The purpose of this paper is to laybare these (...)
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  10. Daryl Pullman (1999). General Provisional Proxy Consent to Research: Redefining the Role of the Local Research Ethics Board. Irb 21 (3):1.
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  11. Daryl Pullman (1994). Can Virtue Be Bought? Moral Education and the Commodification of Values. Teaching Philosophy 17 (4):321-333.
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  12. Daryl Pullman (1990). Self-Respect, Morality, and Justice. Social Philosophy Today 4:289-310.
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  13. Daryl Pullman (1989). Biomedical Ethics in Canada John R. Williams Queenston, ON: Edwin Mellen Press, 1986. Pp. 193. Dialogue 28 (02):335-.
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