Search results for 'John J. F. Peppin' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. John F. Peppin (2009). John F. Peppin, DO. Ethics 12:493-498.score: 3375.0
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  2. John J. F. Peppin (1999). Business Ethics and Health Care: The Re-Emerging Institution-Patient Relationship. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 24 (5):535 – 550.score: 2010.0
    Managed care poses a challenge to the traditional conceptualization of medicine and of the physician-patient relationship. People have evaluated the merits of managed care by focusing upon the way its incentives alter the relationship between physician and patient. However, this misses the key to rightly evaluating MCOs. To address the ethics of MCOs one should focus on the institution-patient relationship, and this has not been sufficiently addressed in the literature. I will address this relationship here and show how the institution-patient (...)
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  3. Francis J. Beckwith & John F. Peppin (2000). Physician Value Neutrality: A Critique. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 28 (1):67-77.score: 1920.0
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  4. Mark J. Cherry & John F. Peppin (2005). Annals of Bioethics: Regional Perspectives in Bioethics. Taylor & Francis.score: 1920.0
    Regional Perspectives in Bioethics" illustrates the ways in which the national and international political landscape encompasses persons from diverse and often fragmented moral communities with widely varying moral intuitions, premises, evaluations and commitments.
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  5. John F. Peppin (2000). Point and Counterpoint Yes: John Peppin, D.O. [REVIEW] HEC Forum 12 (1):83-84.score: 1890.0
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  6. J. F. Peppin (2003). Intractable Symptoms and Palliative Sedation at the End of Life. Christian Bioethics 9 (2-3):343-355.score: 855.0
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  7. J. F. Peppin (1997). An Engelhardtian Analysis of Interactions Between Pharmaceutical Sales Representatives and Physicians. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 22 (6):623-641.score: 855.0
    Physician conflict of interest has been of concern since Hippocrates and rarely is this concern more evident than in the relationship between pharmaceutical sales representatives (PSR) and physicians. Given the acrimonious public debates concerning this issue a careful exploration of the concerns at sake and the conceptual arguments which support such concerns is called for. In this piece I will take as heuristic the conceptual philosophical framework argued for by H. Tristram Engelhardt. This framework would sanction interactions between PSRs and (...)
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  8. J. F. Peppin (1997). The Christian Physician in the Non-Christian Institution: Objections of Conscience and Physician Value Neutrality. Christian Bioethics 3 (1):39-54.score: 855.0
    Christian physicians are in danger of losing the right of conscientious objection in situations they deem immoral. The erosion of this right is bolstered by the doctrine of "physician value neutrality" (PVN) which may be an impetus for the push to require physicians to refer for procedures they find immoral. It is only a small step from referral to compelling performance of these same procedures. If no one particular value is more morally correct than any other (a foundational PVN premise) (...)
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  9. J. F. Peppin (2000). Medicine and the Marketplace: The Moral Dimensions of Managed Care: Kenman L Wong, Notre Dame, Indiana, University of Notre Dame Press, 1998, 232 Pages, $32.00. [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Ethics 26 (4):293-293.score: 855.0
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  10. J. F. Peppin (1995). Physician's Values and Physician Value Neutrality: A Christian Perspective. Philosophia Christi 18:61-68.score: 855.0
     
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  11. John F. Peppin (1996). Pharmaceutical Sales Representatives and Physicians: Ethical Considerations of a Relationship. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 21 (1):83-99.score: 810.0
    Since their appearance in 1850, Pharmaceutical Sales Representatives (PSR) interactions with physicians have engendered intense emotional responses. The controversy has continued unabated since that time. Arguments in favor of the moral impermissibility of the PSR-physician relationship can be divided into four general categories; (1) influence, (2) patients pay but they do not choose, (3) violation of principlism, and (4) the erosion of the patient-physician relationship. None of the arguments that have thus far been proposed against the moral permissibility of these (...)
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  12. John F. Peppin (2003). Intractable Symptoms and Palliative Sedation at the End of Life. Christian Bioethics 9 (2):343-355.score: 810.0
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  13. Laura Jean Bierut, Sal Cruz-Flores, Laura E. Hodges, Anthony A. Mikulec, Govind K. Nagaldinne, Erine L. Bakanas, John F. Peppin, Joel S. Perlmutter, William H. Seitz, Edward Diao, Andre N. Sofair & David M. Zientek (2011). Conflicting Interests in Medicine. Narrative Inquiry in Bioethics 1 (2):67-90.score: 810.0
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  14. John F. Peppin (2011). The Downside of the Informed Consent Juggernaut. Narrative Inquiry in Bioethics 1 (2):76-78.score: 810.0
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  15. John F. Peppin (1993). The Osteopathic Distinction: Fact or Fancy? [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Humanities 14 (4):203-222.score: 810.0
    Since osteopathic medicine's inception its distinction has been proclaimed steadfastly in the osteopathic literature. The uniqueness has been claimed to reside in: (1) rigid adherence to A.T. Still's tenets; (2) osteopathic manipulative treatment (OMT); (3) claims of “holism”; (4) “osteopathic principles”, (5) esoteric definitions; and (6) other suggested differences. None of these claims can be successfully defended. An aspect of the osteopathic distinction may lie in the didactic of OMTper se. Certain experiences in medical school contribute to the “reconstruction” of (...)
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  16. Pain Physcian (2009). John F. Peppin, DO. In John Hawthorne (ed.), Ethics. Wiley Periodicals, Inc.. 12--493.score: 256.5
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