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  1. Jonathan Herring & P.-L. Chau (2014). Interconnected, Inhabited and Insecure: Why Bodies Should Not Be Property. Journal of Medical Ethics 40 (1):39-43.
    This article argues against the case for regarding bodies and parts of bodies to be property. It claims that doing so assumes an individualistic conception of the body. It fails to acknowledge that our bodies are made up of non-human material; are unbounded; constantly changing and deeply interconnected with other bodies. It also argues that holding that our bodies are property does not recognise the fact that we have different attitudes towards different parts of our removed bodies and the contexts (...)
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  2. Charles Foster, Jonathan Herring, Karen Melham & Tony Hope (2013). Intention and Foresight—From Ethics to Law and Back Again. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 22 (01):86-91.
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  3. Charles Foster, Jonathan Herring, Karen Melham & Tony Hope (2013). Intention and Foresight—From Ethics to Law and Back Again - A Reply to McGee. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 22 (1):86-91.
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  4. Jonathan Herring & Charles Foster (2012). “Please Don't Tell Me”. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 21 (01):20-29.
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  5. Charles Foster, Jonathan Herring, Karen Melham & Tony Hope (2011). The Double Effect Effect. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 20 (1):56-72.
    The “doctrine of double effect” has a pleasing ring to it. It is regarded by some as the cornerstone of any sound approach to end-of-life issues and by others as religious mumbo jumbo. Discussions about “the doctrine” often generate more heat than light. They are often conducted at cross-purposes and laced with footnotes from Leviticus.
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  6. Jonathan Herring & Charles Foster (2011). Please Don't Tell Me. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 21 (1):20.
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  7. Jonathan Herring (2008). Medical Law and Ethics. Oxford University Press.
    This book provides a clear, concise description of medical law; but it does more than that. It also provides an introduction to the ethical principles that can be used to challenge or support the law. It also provides a range of perspectives from which to analyse the law: feminist, religious and sociological perspectives are all used.
     
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  8. Jonathan Herring (2008). The Place of Carers. In Michael D. A. Freeman (ed.), Law and Bioethics / Edited by Michael Freeman. Oxford University Press
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  9. Michelle Madden Dempsey & Jonathan Herring (2007). Why Sexual Penetration Requires Justification. Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 27 (3):467-491.
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  10. Dempsey Michelle Madden & Jonathan Herring (2007). Why Sexual Penetration Requires Justification. Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 27 (3).
     
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