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  1. Joseph C. D'Oronzio (2004). Avoiding Fallacies of Misplaced Concreteness in Medical Professionalism. American Journal of Bioethics 4 (2):31-33.
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  2. Joseph C. D'oronzio (2003). Determining Futility. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 12 (02):214-223.
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  3. Joseph C. D'Oronzio (2002). Practicing Accountability in Professional Ethics. Journal of Clinical Ethics 13 (4):359.
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  4. Joseph C. D'oronzio (2002). The Suicide Note. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 11 (04):422-422.
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  5. Joseph C. D'oronzio (2002). What Actually Happened. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 11 (04):430-431.
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  6. Joseph C. D'oronzio (2001). A Human Right to Healthcare Access: Returning to the Origins of the Patients' Rights Movement. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 10 (3):285-298.
    The current concern with reforming and regulating managed care under the general rubric of has eclipsed the more fundamental need to legislate the human rights of those without adequate access to any healthcare. To characterize the regulatory activity as a movement inflates its moral dimension. The concept of carries a serious and powerful moral force that is currently inappropriately applied to the parochial concerns of a segment of the population privileged to have health insurance coverage. By contrast, the language of (...)
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  7. Joseph C. D'oronzio (2001). Keeping Human Rights on the Bioethics Agenda. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 10 (3):223-226.
    The ideal of universal human rights is arguably the most potent moral concept marking the modern world. Its accelerated fruition in the last half of the twentieth century has created a powerful political force, laying the groundwork for future generations to extend and apply. Whereas anything resembling international legal status for human rights had to wait for the post-Nazi era, the bold proclamations of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights (UDHR, 1948) loosened a revolutionary force with endless potential for application (...)
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  8. Joseph C. D'oronzio (2001). The Integration of Health and Human Rights: An Appreciation of Jonathan M. Mann. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 10 (3):231-240.
    Jonathan Mann was a pioneer in establishing communication between the world of public health and that of human rights activism. At the very start, he strongly believed that although each of these two fields was in the midst of separate paradigm shifts, these shifts are essential, perhaps causal, to the combined health and human rights movement.
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  9. Joseph C. D'oronzio (2000). The Infamous Farrell Footnote: Public Policy as the Smile of the Cheshire Cat. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 9 (4):568-576.
    Was this just another incendiary sound bite, headline news banner attacking the airwaves? Getting it wrong? Overstating some small technicality for the sake of getting attention? No, to all of the above: the most incendiary aspect of the blurb was that it was accurate. And it did get attention.
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  10. Joseph C. D'Oronzio (1997). Health Policy Watch: Rappelling on the Slippery Slope: Negotiating Public Policy for Physician-Assisted Death. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 6 (1):113-117.
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  11. Joseph C. D'Oronzio (1997). Matthew D, Bacchetta, MBA, MA, is a Member of the Class of 1998, Cornell University Medical College, New York, New York. Solomon R. Benatar, MB, Ch. B., FRCP, is Professor and Head of the Depart-Ment of Medicine and Director of the Bioethics Centre at the University of Cape Town, and Physician-in-Chief at Groote Schuur Hospital, South Africa. [REVIEW] Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 6:370-371.
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  12. Joseph C. D'Oronzio (1997). Health Policy Watch: Ethical Obligations in the Body Politic: The Case of Normalization Policy for Marginal Populations. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 6 (04):480-.
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  13. Joseph C. D'Oronzio (1996). Health Policy Watch: Second, Let No Harm Be Done: An American Antiimmigration Dilemma. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 5 (03):467-.
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  14. Joseph C. D'Oronzio (1996). Situation Ethics and Incremental Reform of American Health Delivery Systems. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 5 (01):169-.
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  15. Joseph C. D'Oronzio (1995). Health Policy Watch: “Unexpected” Death and Other Report Cards on Access and Ethics. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 4 (04):549-.
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  16. Joseph C. D'Oronzio (1994). Bioethics and the Body Politic. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 3 (02):300-.
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  17. Joseph C. D'Oronzio (1994). Universal Access on the American Commons. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 3 (04):627-.
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  18. Joseph C. D'Oronzio & Albuquerque Board (1994). Bette Anton, MLS, is Associate Librarian in the Health and Medical Sciences Department, School of Public Health, University of California, Berkeley Catherine A. Berglund, B. Sc.(Psych), Ph. D., is an Associate Fellow in the Science and Technology Studies Department, University of Wollongong, Australia, and has Recently Been Awarded Her Doctorate for a Dissertation on Professional And. [REVIEW] Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 3:496-497.
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  19. Joseph C. D'Oronzio, Dorothea Dunn & John J. Gregory (1991). A Survey of New Jersey Hospital Ethics Committees. HEC Forum 3 (5):255-268.
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  20. Carol J. Cohen & Joseph C. D'Oronzio (1989). The Question of Access. HEC Forum 1 (2):89-103.
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