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Heather Draper [27]H. Draper [24]Hal Draper [3]
  1. J. S. Mellor, S. -A. Hulton & H. Draper (forthcoming). Adherence in Paediatric Renal Failure and Dialysis: An Ethical Analysis of Nurses' Attitudes and Reported Practice. Journal of Medical Ethics.
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  2. H. Draper, S. R. Bramhall, J. Herington & E. H. Thomas (2014). Live Liver Donation, Ethics and Practitioners: 'I Am Between the Two and If I Do Not Feel Comfortable About This Situation, I Cannot Proceed'. Journal of Medical Ethics 40 (3):157-162.
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  3. Heather Draper (2014). Martha as a Mother. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 23 (1):8-16.
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  4. G. Moorlock, J. Ives & H. Draper (2014). Altruism in Organ Donation: An Unnecessary Requirement? Journal of Medical Ethics 40 (2):134-138.
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  5. Heather Draper (2013). Grandparents' Entitlements and Obligations. Bioethics 27 (6):309-316.
    In this article, it is argued that grandparents' obligations originate from parental obligations (i.e from the relationship they have with their children, the parents of their grandchildren) and not from the role of grandparent per se, and any entitlements flow from the extent to which these obligations are met. The position defended is, therefore, that grandparents qua grandparents are not entitled to form or continue relationships with their grandchildren. A continuation of grandparent-grandchildren relationships may be in the interests of children, (...)
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  6. Heather Draper & Tom Sorell (2013). Telecare, Remote Monitoring and Care. Bioethics 27 (7):365-372.
    Telecare is often regarded as a win/win solution to the growing problem of meeting the care needs of an ageing population. In this paper we call attention to some of the ways in which telecare is not a win/win solution but rather aggravates many of the long-standing ethical tensions that surround the care of the elderly. It may reduce the call on carers' time and energy by automating some aspects of care, particularly daily monitoring. This can release carers for other (...)
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  7. A. Charles & H. Draper (2012). 'Equivalence of Care' in Prison Medicine: Is Equivalence of Process the Right Measure of Equity? Journal of Medical Ethics 38 (4):215-218.
    In recent years, the principle of equivalence has been accepted in many countries as the standard against which healthcare provision for prisoners should be measured. There are several ways in which this principle can be interpreted, but current policy in the UK and elsewhere seems to focus on the measurement and achievement of equivalence in the process of healthcare provision. We argue that it is not appropriate to apply this interpretation to all aspects of prisoner healthcare, as it does not (...)
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  8. Tom Sorell & Heather Draper (2012). Telecare, Surveillance, and the Welfare State. American Journal of Bioethics 12 (9):36-44.
    In Europe, telecare is the use of remote monitoring technology to enable vulnerable people to live independently in their own homes. The technology includes electronic tags and sensors that transmit information about the user's location and patterns of behavior in the user's home to an external hub, where it can trigger an intervention in an emergency. Telecare users in the United Kingdom sometimes report their unease about being monitored by a ?Big Brother,? and the same kind of electronic tags that (...)
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  9. E. E. Antoniou, H. Draper, K. Reed, A. Burls, T. R. Southwood & M. P. Zeegers (2011). An Empirical Study on the Preferred Size of the Participant Information Sheet in Research. Journal of Medical Ethics 37 (9):557-562.
    Background Informed consent is a requirement for all research. It is not, however, clear how much information is sufficient to make an informed decision about participation in research. Information on an online questionnaire about childhood development was provided through an unfolding electronic participant sheet in three levels of information. Methods 552 participants, who completed the web-based survey, accessed and spent time reading the participant information sheet (PIS) between July 2008 and November 2009. The information behaviour of the participants was investigated. (...)
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  10. G. Moorlock, H. Draper & S. R. Bramhall (2011). Liver Transplantation Using 'Donation After Circulatory Death' Donors: The Ethics of Managing the End-of-Life Care of Potential Donors to Achieve Organs Suitable for Transplantation. Clinical Ethics 6 (3):134-139.
    The decline in organs donated after brain death has been countered by an increase in organs donated after circulatory death. Organs donated after circulatory death present an increased risk of complications for their eventual recipients when compared with organs donated after brain death, so the likelihood of successful transplantation is decreased. If organ donation is considered to be in the best interests of the patient, interventions that facilitate successful donation and transplantation might be permissible. This paper seeks to establish whether (...)
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  11. H. Draper, T. Sorell, J. Ives, S. Damery, S. Greenfield, J. Parry, J. Petts & S. Wilson (2010). Non-Professional Healthcare Workers and Ethical Obligations to Work During Pandemic Influenza. Public Health Ethics 3 (1):23-34.
    Most academic papers on ethics in pandemics concentrate on the duties of healthcare professionals. This paper will consider non-professional healthcare workers: do they have a moral obligation to work during an influenza pandemic? If so, is this an obligation that outweighs others they might have, e.g., as parents, and should such an obligation be backed up by the coercive power of law? This paper considers whether non-professional healthcare workers—porters, domestic service workers, catering staff, clerks, IT support workers, etc.—have an obligation (...)
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  12. S. Damery, H. Draper, S. Wilson, S. Greenfield, J. Ives, J. Parry, J. Petts & T. Sorell (2009). Healthcare Workers' Perceptions of the Duty to Work During an Influenza Pandemic. Journal of Medical Ethics 36 (1):12-18.
    Healthcare workers (HCWs) are often assumed to have a duty to work, even if faced with personal risk. This is particularly so for professionals (doctors and nurses). However, the health service also depends on non-professionals, such as porters, cooks and cleaners. The duty to work is currently under scrutiny because of the ongoing challenge of responding to pandemic influenza, where an effective response depends on most uninfected HCWs continuing to work, despite personal risk. This paper reports findings of a survey (...)
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  13. Jonathan Ives & Heather Draper (2009). Appropriate Methodologies for Empirical Bioethics: It's All Relative. Bioethics 23 (4):249-258.
    In this article we distinguish between philosophical bioethics (PB), descriptive policy orientated bioethics (DPOB) and normative policy oriented bioethics (NPOB). We argue that finding an appropriate methodology for combining empirical data and moral theory depends on what the aims of the research endeavour are, and that, for the most part, this combination is only required for NPOB. After briefly discussing the debate around the is/ought problem, and suggesting that both sides of this debate are misunderstanding one another (i.e. one side (...)
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  14. Tom Sorell, Heather Draper, Sarah Damery & Jonathan Ives (2009). “Dunkirk Spirit:” Differences Between United Kingdom and United States Responses to Pandemic Influenza. American Journal of Bioethics 9 (11):21-22.
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  15. H. Draper (2008). Clinical Ethics Committee Case 4: Our Patient is (Probably) Competent but Would Not Engage with Us and Wants Us to Decide for Her. Clinical Ethics 3 (4):164-167.
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  16. H. Draper (2008). Clinical Ethics Committee Case 2: Should Patients Who Are Unable to Feed Themselves Be Fed by Volunteers? Clinical Ethics 3 (2):55-59.
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  17. H. Draper, J. Ives, J. Parle & N. Ross (2008). Medical Education and Patients' Responsibilities: Back to the Future? Journal of Medical Ethics 34 (2):116-119.
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  18. H. Draper & A. Slowther (2008). Euthanasia. Clinical Ethics 3 (3):113-115.
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  19. Heather Draper (2008). Clinical Ethics Committee Case 1: Is There a Limit on the Extent to Which I Have to Be an Advocate for My Patient? Clinical Ethics 3 (1):4-6.
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  20. R. Gleeson, E. Forde, E. Bates, S. Powell, E. Eadon-Jones & H. Draper (2008). Medical Students' Attitudes Towards Abortion: A UK Study. Journal of Medical Ethics 34 (11):783-787.
    Background: There is little research into medical students’ or doctors’ attitudes to abortion, yet knowing this is important, as policy makers should be aware of the views held by professionals directly involved in abortion provision and changing views may have practical implications for the provision of abortion in the future. Methods: We surveyed 300 medical students about their views on abortion, their beliefs about the status of the fetus and the rights of the mother, their attitude towards UK law and (...)
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  21. J. Ives, H. Draper, H. Pattison & C. Williams (2008). Becoming a Father/Refusing Fatherhood: An Empirical Bioethics Approach to Paternal Responsibilities and Rights. Clinical Ethics 3 (2):75-84.
    In this paper, we present the first stage of an empirical bioethics project exploring the moral sources of paternal responsibilities and rights. In doing so, we present both (1) data on men's normative constructions of fatherhood and (2) the first of a two-stage methodological approach to empirical bioethics. Using data gathered from 12 focus groups run with UK men who have had a variety of different fathering experiences (n = 50), we examine men's perspectives on how paternal responsibilities and rights (...)
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  22. H. Draper (2007). Paternity Fraud and Compensation for Misattributed Paternity. Journal of Medical Ethics 33 (8):475-480.
    Next SectionClaims for reimbursement of child support, the reversal of property settlements and compensation can arise when misattributed paternity is discovered. The ethical justifications for such claims seem to be related to the financial cost of bringing up children, the absence of choice about taking on these expenses, the hard work involved in child rearing, the emotional attachments that are formed with children, the obligation of women to make truthful claims about paternity, and the deception involved in infidelity. In this (...)
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  23. Heather Draper, Adam MacDiarmaid-Gordon, Laura Strumidlo, Bea Teuten & Eleanor Updale (2007). Virtual Clinical Ethics Committee, Case 8/Case 4 Vol 2: Should Non-Medical Circumstances Determine Whether a Child is Placed on the Transplant Register When There is a Risk of Wasting a Scarce Organ? [REVIEW] Clinical Ethics 2 (4):166-172.
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  24. Heather Draper, Adam Macdiarmaid-Gordon, Laura Strumidlo, Bea Teuten & Eleanor Updale (2007). Virtual Clinical Ethics Committee, Case 5: Can We Give a Son Access to His Mother's Psychiatric Notes? Clinical Ethics 2 (1):8-14.
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  25. Heather Draper, Adam MacDiarmaid-Gordon, Laura Strumidlo, Bea Teuten & Eleanor Updale (2007). Virtual Clinical Ethics Committee, Case 6: Fear of Investigation Affects Patient Care (the Shipman Effect on the Administration of Opiates in the Community). Clinical Ethics 2 (2):59-65.
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  26. Heather Draper, Adam MacDiarmaid-Gordon, Laura Strumidlo, Bea Teuten & Eleanor Updale (2007). Virtual Clinical Ethics Committee, Case 7: What Should We Do When a Pregnant Mother Consents to HIV Testing Then Changes Her Mind Before Hearing the Result? Clinical Ethics 2 (3):113-120.
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  27. Wendy Rogers, Angela Ballantyne & Heather Draper (2007). Is Sex-Selective Abortion Morally Justified and Should It Be Prohibited? Bioethics 21 (9):520–524.
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  28. Michael Benatar, Leslie Cannold, Dena Davis, Merle Spriggs, Julian Savulescu, Heather Draper, Neil Evans, Richard Hull, Stephen Wilkinson, David Wasserman, Donna Dickenson, Guy Widdershoven, Françoise Baylis, Stephen Coleman, Rosemarie Tong, Hilde Lindemann, David Neil & Alex John London (2006). Cutting to the Core: Exploring the Ethics of Contested Surgeries. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
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  29. H. Draper (2006). Research and Patients in a Permanent Vegetative State. Journal of Medical Ethics 32 (10):607-607.
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  30. Heather Draper (2006). Using Case Studies in Clinical Ethics. Clinical Ethics 1 (1):7-10.
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  31. Heather Draper, Adam MacDiarmaid-Gordon, Laura Strumidlo, Bea Teuten & Eleanor Updale (2006). Virtual Clinical Ethics Committee, Case 3: Confidentiality – What Are Our Obligations to Dead Patients? Clinical Ethics 1 (3):121-129.
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  32. Heather Draper, Adam MacDiarmaid-Gordon, Laura Strumidlo, Bea Teuten & Eleanor Updale (2006). Virtual Ethics Committee, Case 2: Can We Restrain Ivy for the Benefit of Others? Clinical Ethics 1 (2):68-75.
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  33. Heather Draper, Adam MacDiarmaid-Gordon, Laura Strumidlo, Bea Teuten & Eleanor Updale (2006). Virtual Ethics Committee, Case 1: Should Our Hospital Have a Policy of Telling Patients About Near Misses? Clinical Ethics 1 (1):11-17.
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  34. Heather Draper, Adam MacDiarmaid-Gordon, Laura Strumidlo, Bea Teuten & Eleanor Updale (2006). Virtual Ethics Committee, Case 4: Why Can't a Dead Mother Donate a Kidney to Her Son? Clinical Ethics 1 (4):183-190.
  35. Heather Draper (2005). Why There is No Right to Know One's Genetic Origins. In Nafsika Athanassoulis (ed.), Philosophical Reflections on Medical Ethics. Palgrave Macmillan.
     
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  36. Heather Draper (2003). Anorexia Nervosa and Refusal of Naso-Gastric Treatment: A Reply to Simona Giordano. Bioethics 17 (3):279–289.
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  37. Heather Draper (2002). Assisted Conception Technology, Parent Selection and the Interest of Children to Adequate Parents. In Ruth F. Chadwick & Doris Schroeder (eds.), Applied Ethics: Critical Concepts in Philosophy. Routledge. 2--3.
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  38. Heather Draper & Tom Sorell (2002). Patients' Responsibilities in Medical Ethics. Bioethics 16 (4):335–352.
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  39. H. Draper (2001). Practical Decision Making in Health Care Ethics: Cases and Concepts: Raymond J Devettere, Washington DC, Georgetown University Press, 2000, 639 Pages, Pound25.25, $35. [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Ethics 27 (3):208-208.
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  40. Tom Sorell & Heather Draper (2001). AIDS and Insurance. In Rebecca Bennett & Charles A. Erin (eds.), Hiv and Aids, Testing, Screening, and Confidentiality. Clarendon Press.
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  41. Heather Draper (2000). Anorexia Nervosa and Respecting a Refusal of Life-Prolonging Therapy: A Limited Justification. Bioethics 14 (2):120–133.
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  42. H. Draper & R. Chadwick (1999). Beware! Preimplantation Genetic Diagnosis May Solve Some Old Problems but It Also Raises New Ones. Journal of Medical Ethics 25 (2):114-120.
    Preimplantation genetic diagnosis (PIGD) goes some way to meeting the clinical, psychological and ethical problems of antenatal testing. We should guard, however, against the assumption that PIGD is the answer to all our problems. It also presents some new problems and leaves some old problems untouched. This paper will provide an overview of how PIGD meets some of the old problems but will concentrate on two new challenges for ethics (and, indeed, law). First we look at whether we should always (...)
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  43. Hal Draper (1999). The Myth of Lenin's 'Concept Of The Party': Or What They Did to What Is To Be Done? Historical Materialism 4 (1):187-214.
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  44. H. Draper (1998). Preventing Prenatal Harm: Should the State Intervene [2nd Ed]. Journal of Medical Ethics 24 (1):68-68.
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  45. H. Draper (1998). Treating Anorexics Without Consent: Some Reservations. Journal of Medical Ethics 24 (1):5-7.
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  46. Hal Draper (1998). [Book Review] War and Revolution, Lenin and the Myth of Revolutionary Defeatism. [REVIEW] Science and Society 62 (4):592-594.
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  47. H. Draper (1996). Therapy Abatement, Autonomy and Futility: Ethical Decisions at the Edge of Life. Journal of Medical Ethics 22 (5):317-318.
  48. H. Draper (1996). Women, Forced Caesareans and Antenatal Responsibilities. Journal of Medical Ethics 22 (6):327-333.
    In the UK in October 1992, Mrs S was forced to have a caesarean section despite her objections to such a procedure on religious grounds. The case once again called into question the obligations of women to the unborn, and also whether one person can be forced to undergo a medical procedure for the benefit of someone else. Re S, like the case of Angela Carder, is often discussed in terms of the conflict between maternal and fetal rights. This paper (...)
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  49. Heather Draper (1996). FOCUS: Can Britain's NHS Managers Be Business-Like and Should They Adopt the Values of Business? Business Ethics 5 (4):207–211.
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  50. H. Draper (1995). Human Reproduction: Principles, Practices, Policies. Journal of Medical Ethics 21 (5):313-314.
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