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J. K. Swales [8]J. Kim Swales [2]
  1. Mhairi Galbraith, Hugh V. McLachlan & J. Kim Swales (2005). Commercial Agencies and Surrogate Motherhood: A Transaction Cost Approach. Health Care Analysis 13 (1):11-31.
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  2. Hugh V. McLachlan & J. Kim Swales (2005). Surrogate Motherhood: Beyond the Warnock and Brazier Reports. Human Reproduction and Genetic Ethics 11 (1):12.
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  3. H. V. McLachlan & J. K. Swales (2001). Posthumous Insemination and Consent: The Continuing Troubling Case of Mr and Mrs Blood. Human Reproduction and Genetic Ethics 9 (1):7-12.
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  4. Hugh V. McLachlan & J. K. Swales (2001). Exploitation and Commercial Surrogate Motherhood. Human Reproduction and Genetic Ethics 7 (1):8--14.
    Various authors, for instance Elizabeth Anderson, Rosemary Tong, Mary Warnock and Margaret Brazier have argued that commercial surrogate motherhood is exploitative and that it should be prohibited. Their arguments are unconvincing. Exploitation is a more complex notion than it is usually presented as being. Unequal bargaining power can be a cause of exploitation but the exercise of unequal bargaining power is not inevitably or inherently exploitative. Exploitation concerns unfair and/or unjust strategies - rather than the exercise of power as such. (...)
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  5. Hugh V. McLachlan & J. K. Swales (2001). Surrogate Motherhood, Rights and Duties: A Reply to Campbell. [REVIEW] Health Care Analysis 9 (1):101-107.
    In a recent article in Health Care Analysis (Vol. 8, No. 1),Campbell misrepresents our specific arguments about commercialsurrogate motherhood (C.S.M.) and our general philosophical andpolitical views by saying or suggesting that we are `Millsian'liberals and consequentialists. He gives too the false impressionthat we do not oppose, in principle, slavery and child purchase.Here our position on C.S.M. is re-expressed and elaborated uponin order to eliminate possible confusion. Our general ethical andphilosophical framework is also outlined and shown to be otherthan Campbell says (...)
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  6. Hugh V. McLachlan & J. K. Swales (2000). Babies, Child Bearers and Commodification: Anderson, Brazier Et Al., and the Political Economy of Commercial Surrogate Motherhood. [REVIEW] Health Care Analysis 8 (1):1-18.
    It is argued by Anderson and also in the BrazierReport that Commercial Surrogate Motherhood (C.S.M.)contracts and agencies should be illegal on thegrounds that C.S.M. involves the commodification ofboth mothers and babies. This paper takes issue withthis view and argues that C.S.M. is not inconsistentwith the proper respect for, and treatment of,children and women. A case for the legalisation ofC.S.M. is made.
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  7. Hugh V. McLachlan & J. K. Swales (1999). A Drunk Driver, a Sober Pedestrian and the Allocation of Tragically Scarce and Indivisible Emergency Hospital Treatment. Health Care Analysis 7 (1):5-21.
    Le Grand describes a situation where a drunk driver, who has medical insurance, is the cause of an accident in which he and a sober pedestrian, who has no medical insurance, are both equally and seriously injured. At the private hospital to which they are both taken, there is available emergency treatment for one of them only. Who should receive it? The issues raised by Le Grand's example are shown to be more interesting, more complex and less clearcut than Le (...)
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  8. H. V. McLachlan & J. K. Swales (1984). Book Reviews : Witch-Hunting, Magic and the New Philosophy: An Introduction to Debates of the Scientific Revolution 1450-1750. By Brian Easlea. Sussex and New Jersey: The Harvester Press and Humanities Press, 1980. Pp. 283. $42.50. [REVIEW] Philosophy of the Social Sciences 14 (4):577-580.
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  9. H. V. McLachlan & J. K. Swales (1983). Rationality and the Belief in Witches: A Rejoinder to Tibbetts. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 13 (4):475-477.
  10. H. V. Mclachlan & J. K. Swales (1982). Tibbetts's Theory of Rationality and Scottish Witchcraft. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 12 (1):75-79.
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