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  1. David T. Ozar (2008). Forgiving and Hoping. Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 82:163-172.
    The word “forgiveness” and its verbal form, “forgiving,” may appear to have one and the same meaning whenever it is used. But the first thesis of this essay is that several distinct kinds of human activity are denominated by this word, and their differences are philosophically important. The second thesis of this essay is that some of the human activities denominated by this word have a close connection with hope, more specifically with hoping-in-a-person. The third thesis of this essay is (...)
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  2. David T. Ozar (2008). Taking the Lead in Developing Institutional Policies. In D. Micah Hester (ed.), Ethics by Committee: A Textbook on Consultation, Organization, and Education for Hospital Ethics Committees. Rowman & Littlefield Pub.. 249.
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  3. Jeffrey J. Maciejewski & David T. Ozar (2005). Natural Law and the Right to Know in a Democracy. Journal of Mass Media Ethics 20 (2 & 3):121 – 138.
    This article places the concept of "right to know," which is normally associated with law, in a moral framework. It outlines multiple meanings of the concept, emphasizing the institutional nature of "right to know." Then the article imbeds this understanding in moral thinking, including a discussion of the moral elements of rights, and applies that understanding in specific journalistic situations.
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  4. David T. Ozar (2001). Learning Outcomes for Ethics Across the Curriculum Programs. Teaching Ethics 2 (1):1-27.
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  5. David T. Ozar (1995). Profession and Professional Ethics. Encyclopedia of Bioethics 4:2103-2112.
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  6. Paul B. Hofmann, William A. Atchley & David T. Ozar (1992). Commentary on “Hospital Ethics”. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 1 (03):210-.
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  7. Angela R. Holder, James D. Gagnon, J. Richard Durnan, Mary Ellen Waithe & David T. Ozar (1991). Teaching Ethics: Right to Refuse? Hastings Center Report 21 (3):39-40.
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  8. David T. Ozar (1991). Reproductive Ethics and Frameworks for Ethics Education. Teaching Philosophy 14 (3):305-311.
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  9. David T. Ozar (1990). Learning a Lot in Ethics Courses. The Society for Business Ethics Newsletter 1 (2):10-12.
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  10. Mary Ellen Waithe & David T. Ozar (1990). The Ethics of Teaching Ethics. Hastings Center Report 20 (4):17-21.
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  11. David T. Ozar (1987). Cost Containment and Physicians' Decisions: Rethinking the Philosophy of Medicine. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 8 (1):81-84.
  12. David T. Ozar (1987). Exploring Ethics. Teaching Philosophy 10 (4):362-364.
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  13. Jacqueline J. Glover, David T. Ozar & David C. Thomasma (1986). Teaching Ethics on Rounds: The Ethicist as Teacher, Consultant, and Decision-Maker. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 7 (1).
    This paper explores the relationship between teaching and consulting in clinical ethics teaching and the role of the ethics teacher in clinical decision-making. Three roles of the clinical ethics teacher are discussed and illustrated with examples from the authors' experience. Two models of the ethics consultant are contrasted, with an argument presented for the ethics consultant as decision facilitator. A concluding section points to some of the challenges of clinical ethics teaching.
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  14. David T. Ozar (1985). Do Corporations Have Moral Rights? Journal of Business Ethics 4 (4):277 - 281.
    My aim in this paper is to explore the notion that corporations have moral rights within the context of a constitutive rules model of corporate moral agency. The first part of the paper will briefly introduce the notion of moral rights, identifying the distinctive feature of moral rights, as contrasted with other moral categories, in Vlastos' terms of overridingness. The second part will briefly summarize the constitutive rules approach to the moral agency of corporations (à la French, Smith, Ozar) and (...)
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  15. David T. Ozar (1985). Kai Nielsen and Steven C. Patten, Eds., New Essays in Ethics and Public Policy Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 5 (8):352-354.
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  16. David T. Ozar (1985). Social Ethics, the Philosophy of Medicine, and Professional Responsibility. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 6 (3).
    The social ethics of medicine is the study and ethical analysis of social structures which impact on the provision of health care by physicians. There are many such social structures. Not all these structures are responsive to the influence of physicians as health professionals. But some social structures which impact on health care are prompted by or supported by important preconceptions of medical practice. In this article, three such elements of the philosophy of medicine are examined in terms of the (...)
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  17. David T. Ozar (1985). The Case Against Thawing Unused Frozen Embryos. Hastings Center Report 15 (4):7-12.
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  18. David T. Ozar (1984). Patients' Autonomy: Three Models of the Professional-Lay Relationship in Medicine. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 5 (1).
    Health care is not merely a matter of individual encounters between patients and physicians or other health care personnel. For patients and those who provide health care come to these encounters already possessed of learned habits of perception and judgment, valuation and action, which define their roles in relation to one another and affect every aspect of their encounter. So the presuppositions of these encounters must be examined if our understanding of patients' autonomy is to be complete. In this paper (...)
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  19. David T. Ozar (1984). Social Rules and the Actions of Groups: Control of Physical Objects. [REVIEW] Journal of Value Inquiry 18 (1):23-34.
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  20. David T. Ozar (1983). What Should Count as Basic Health Care? Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 4 (2).
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  21. David T. Ozar (1982). Book Review:The Philosophy of Law: An Introduction. Thomas Morawetz. [REVIEW] Ethics 92 (3):572-.
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  22. David T. Ozar (1982). Three Models of Group Choice. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 7 (1):23-34.
    The notion of group responsibility has received some very fruitful examination in recent years. But there still remains an important commonsense objection to this notion. Moral responsibility for an action is ordinarily linked to and held to depend upon the action's being the product of an act of choice on the part of the agent. The thrust of the objection here is that it is extremely difficult to understand how intentional acts like acts of choice can be properly attributed to (...)
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  23. Daniel O. Dahlstrom, David T. Ozar & Leo Sweeney (eds.) (1981). Infinity. National Office of the American Catholic Philosophical Association, Catholic University of America.
     
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  24. David T. Ozar (1977). Teaching Philosophy and Teaching Values. Teaching Philosophy 2 (3/4):237-245.
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