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  1. H. E. McHaffie (2001). Deciding for Imperilled Newborns: Medical Authority or Parental Autonomy? Journal of Medical Ethics 27 (2):104-109.
  2. H. E. McHaffie (2000). Children, Families, and Health Care Decision-Making: Lainie Friedman Ross, New York, Oxford University Press, 1998, 197 Pages, Pound30. [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Ethics 26 (4):291-a-292.
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  3. H. E. Mchaffie (1999). A Chosen Death: The Dying Confront Assisted Suicide. Journal of Medical Ethics 25 (1):69-70.
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  4. H. E. McHaffie, M. Cuttini, G. Brolz-Voit, L. Randag, R. Mousty, A. M. Duguet, B. Wennergren & P. Benciolini (1999). Withholding/Withdrawing Treatment From Neonates: Legislation and Official Guidelines Across Europe. Journal of Medical Ethics 25 (6):440-446.
    Representatives from eight European countries compared the legal, ethical and professional settings within which decision making for neonates takes place. When it comes to limiting treatment there is general agreement across all countries that overly aggressive treatment is to be discouraged. Nevertheless, strong emphasis has been placed on the need for compassionate care even where cure is not possible. Where a child will die irrespective of medical intervention, there is widespread acceptance of the practice of limiting aggressive treatment or alleviating (...)
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  5. H. E. McHaffie (1997). A Midwife Through the Dying Process: Stories of Healing and Hard Choices at the End of Life. Journal of Medical Ethics 23 (6):384-385.
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  6. H. E. McHaffie (1996). Community Ethics and Health Care Research. Journal of Medical Ethics 22 (2):122-123.
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  7. A. G. Campbell & H. E. McHaffie (1995). Prolonging Life and Allowing Death: Infants. Journal of Medical Ethics 21 (6):339-344.
    Dilemmas about resuscitation and life-prolonging treatment for severely compromised infants have become increasingly complex as skills in neonatal care have developed. Quality of life and resource issues necessarily influence management. Our Institute of Medical Ethics working party, on whose behalf this paper is written, recognises that the ultimate responsibility for the final decision rests with the doctor in clinical charge of the infant. However, we advocate a team approach to decision-making, emphasising the important role of parents and nurses in the (...)
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