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  1. John J. Paris & Andrew Hawkins (2015). Ethics Consults in Pediatrics and Neonatology Are More Varied and Complex Than Those Reported at St. Jude's Children's Research Hospital. American Journal of Bioethics 15 (5):29-30.
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  2. John J. Paris & Andrew Hawkins (2015). Islamic Theology's Contribution to Medical Decision Making in End-of-Life Care. American Journal of Bioethics 15 (1):17-18.
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  3. John J. Paris (2011). Rationing: A “Decent Minimum” or a “Consumer Driven” Health Care System? American Journal of Bioethics 11 (7):16 - 18.
    The American Journal of Bioethics, Volume 11, Issue 7, Page 16-18, July 2011.
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  4. John J. Paris (2011). Standards, Norms, and Guidelines for Permissible Withdrawal of Life Support From Seriously Compromised Newborns. American Journal of Bioethics 11 (2):33 - 34.
    (2011). Standards, Norms, and Guidelines for Permissible Withdrawal of Life Support From Seriously Compromised Newborns. The American Journal of Bioethics: Vol. 11, No. 2, pp. 33-34.
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  5. John J. Paris & Michael Patrick Moore (2011). The Resuscitation of “Slow Codes”: Fraud, Lies, and Deception. American Journal of Bioethics 11 (11):13-14.
    The American Journal of Bioethics, Volume 11, Issue 11, Page 13-14, November 2011.
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  6. John J. Paris & M. Patrick Moore Jr (2010). The Case: The ''Ashley Treatment''Revisited. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 19:407-416.
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  7. John J. Paris & M. Patrick Moore (2010). Commentary: What Kind of Fire or Whose Feet? Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 19 (03):407-411.
    Thirty years later we seem no closer to a consensus on the ethics of sterilizing profoundly mentally compromised young girls than was Judge Blumenfeld.
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  8. John J. Paris (2009). Why Involve Physicians in Assisted Suicide? American Journal of Bioethics 9 (3):32 – 34.
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  9. John J. Paris & Michael P. Moreland (2007). Silence is Not Always Golden in Medical Decision-Making. American Journal of Bioethics 7 (7):39 – 40.
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  10. John J. Paris, Michael D. Schreiber & Michael P. Moreland (2007). Parental Refusal of Medical Treatment for a Newborn. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 28 (5):427-441.
    When there is a conflict between parents and the physician over appropriate care due to an infant whose decision prevails? What standard, if any, should guide such decisions?This article traces the varying standards articulated over the past three decades from the proposal in Duff and Campbell’s 1973 essay that these decisions are best left to the parents to the Baby Doe Regs of the 1980s which required every life that could be salvaged be continued. We conclude with support for the (...)
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  11. John J. Paris, Neil Graham, Michael D. Schreiber & Michele Goodwin (2006). Has the Emphasis on Autonomy Gone Too Far? Insights From Dostoevsky on Parental Decisionmaking in the NICU. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 15 (02):147-151.
    In a recent essay, George Annas, the legal columnist for The New England Journal of Medicine, observed that the resuscitation of extremely premature infants, even over parental objection, is not problematic because “once the child's medical status has been determined, the parents have the legal authority to make all subsequent decisions.” Annas himself is quick to concede that treatment in a high-technology neonatal intensive care unit frequently takes on a life of its own. He also acknowledges that although bioethicists and (...)
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  12. John J. Paris & Gregory Webster (2005). Back to the Future: Overcoming Reluctance to Honor In-School DNAR Orders. American Journal of Bioethics 5 (1):67-69.
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  13. John J. Paris (2004). Improving Fairness in Coverage Decisions: Insights From the Harvard Community Health Plan's LORAN Commission Report. American Journal of Bioethics 4 (3):103-104.
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  14. John J. Paris (2003). Large or Small, a Gift Is a Gift Is a Gift. American Journal of Bioethics 3 (3):30-30.
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  15. John J. Paris (2002). Harmless Error and Other Forays Into Bioethics. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 11 (04):353-358.
    How does a self-described “simple teacher of religion” at the College of the Holy Cross get involved in bioethics? Nothing in my training or experience had prepared me for involvement in medicine. Much like that of my moral theology professor and then mentor, Richard McCormick, my training was in moral theology and social ethics. I also had an abiding interest in the courts and constitutional law. That interest led to a doctoral dissertation at the University of Southern California's Program in (...)
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  16. John J. Paris & Stephen G. Post (2000). Managed Care, Cost Control, and the Common Good. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 9 (02):182-188.
    The Clinton administration's revised rules regulating but not prohibiting the common practice in managed care of linking physician compensation with cost cutting and control of services demonstrates the complexity of ethical issues in managed care. As originally proposed, the federal guidelines on payment for Medicare and Medicaid services would have precluded any interrelationship between payment to physicians and delivery of services. Such a restriction would have gutted the primary mechanism in managed care plans to curb the unacceptably high cost of (...)
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  17. John J. Paris (1993). Pipes, Colanders, and Leaky Buckets: Reflections on the Futility Debate. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 2 (02):147-.
    The issue of physician refusal of requested treatment has fueled a two-pronged debate in our society-one on the meaning of futility and the other on the limits of patient autonomy. The latter is a genuinely philosophic dispute; the former, it seems, is a modern relapse into nominalism.It is not the meaning of a word, but the moral basis for the actions of the par-ticipants that should be the focus of our attention, Yet the medical literature distracts us with articles titled (...)
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  18. John J. Paris & Frank E. Reardon (1992). Physician Refusal of Requests for Futile or Ineffective Interventions. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 1 (02):127-.
    Several recent articles raise an issue long unaddressed in the medical literature: physician compliance with patient or family requests for futile or ineffectice therapy. Although they agree philosophically that such treatment ought not be given, most physicians have followed the course described by Stanley Fiel, in which a young patient dying of cystic fibrosis was accepted “for evaluation” by a transplant center even though he has already passed the threshold of viability as a candidate for a heart-lung transplant. Dr. Fiel (...)
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  19. John J. Paris (1986). When Burdens of Feeding Outweigh Benefits. Hastings Center Report 16 (1):30-32.
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  20. Tibor R. Machan, Howard T. Owens, John J. Paris & Ralph J. Marino (1985). Commentaries on the Issue. Criminal Justice Ethics 4 (2):73-79.
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  21. John J. Paris & Anne B. Fletcher (1983). Infant Doe Regulations and the Absolute Requirement to Use Nourishment and Fluids for the Dying Infant. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 11 (5):210-213.
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  22. John J. Paris (1982). Brain Death, Death & Euthanasia. Thought 57 (4):476-483.
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  23. John J. Paris (1982). Medicolegal Reference Shelf. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 10 (6):230-240.
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  24. John J. Paris (1982). Terminating Treatment for Newborns: A Theological Perspective. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 10 (3):120-124.
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