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Profile: James Delaney (Niagara University)
  1. James J. Delaney (2012). Embryo Loss in Natural Procreation and Stem Cell Research. The National Catholic Bioethics Quarterly 12 (3):461-476.
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  2. James J. Delaney (2012). Revisiting the Non-Identity Problem and the Virtues of Parenthood. American Journal of Bioethics 12 (4):24-26.
    The American Journal of Bioethics, Volume 12, Issue 4, Page 24-26, April 2012.
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  3. James J. Delaney & David P. Martin (2011). The Role of Physician Opinion in Human Enhancement. American Journal of Bioethics 11 (1):19 - 20.
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  4. James J. Delaney (2010). Catholicism, the Human Form, and Genetic Engineering. Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 84:75-87.
    In September of 2008, the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith published Dignitas Personae, which addresses several newly emerging topics in thearea of biomedical ethics. One of these topics is genetic engineering, which we can define as the intentional manipulation of genetic material so as to produce some desired trait or characteristic. Genetic engineering is discussed in Dignitas Personae, but is done so relatively briefly. In this paper, I explore some of the metaphysical and ethical questions that are key (...)
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  5. James J. Delaney, Dunleavy Hall, David B. Hershenov & Park Hall (2010). The Metaphysical Basis of a Liberal Organ Procurement Policy. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 31 (4):303-315.
    There remains a need to properly analyze the metaphysical assumptions underlying two organ procurement policies: presumed consent and organ sales. Our contention is that if one correctly understands the metaphysics of both the human body and material property, then it will turn out that while organ sales are illiberal, presumed consent is not. What we mean by illiberal includes violating rights of bodily integrity, property, or autonomy, as well as arguing for or against a policy in a manner that runs (...)
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  6. David B. Hershenov & James J. Delaney (2010). The Metaphysical Basis of a Liberal Organ Procurement Policy. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 31 (4):303-315.
    There remains a need to properly analyze the metaphysical assumptions underlying two organ procurement policies: presumed consent and organ sales. Our contention is that if one correctly understands the metaphysics of both the human body and material property, then it will turn out that while organ sales are illiberal, presumed consent is not. What we mean by illiberal includes violating rights of bodily integrity, property, or autonomy, as well as arguing for or against a policy in a manner that runs (...)
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  7. James J. Delaney (2008). Wrongful Life and the Human Embryo: A Catholic Response to a Common Criticism. The National Catholic Bioethics Quarterly 8 (4):655-662.
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  8. James J. Delaney (2003). Tolerance and Tact. Inquiry 22 (4):27-31.
  9. James J. Delaney & Jeffrey Dueck (2003). A Rethinking of Contemporary Religious Tolerance. Proceedings of the American Catholic Philosophical Association 77:73-82.
    In relating philosophy to intercultural understanding, one of the key problems that arises is that of the relationship between tolerance and religious belief.This paper challenges the common understanding of tolerance in contemporary debates over religious diversity. It argues that tolerance is overused and over-applied in these debates, and has wrongfully come to refer to tactlessness, harshness of condemnation, and even exclusivity of belief. In seeking to clarify the concept and ensure its appropriate usage, it proposes that religious tolerance should only (...)
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