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  1. Kenneth Kipnis (2014). Death Fasts and the Inmate/Patient. American Journal of Bioethics 14 (7):49-51.
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  2. Kenneth Kipnis (2013). Disasters, Catastrophes, and Worse. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 22 (3):297-307.
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  3. Kenneth Kipnis (2011). Emergent Obligations to the Former Fetal Research Subject. American Journal of Bioethics 11 (5):54-56.
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  4. Kenneth Kipnis (2011). Impairing Loyalty: Corporate Responsibility for Clinical Misadventure. American Journal of Bioethics 11 (9):3-9.
    A medical device manufacturer pays a surgeon to demonstrate a novel medical instrument in a live broadcast to an audience of specialists in another city. The surgical patient is unaware of the broadcast and unaware of the doctor's relationship with the manufacturer. It turns out that the patient required a different surgical approach to her condition?one that would not have allowed a demonstration of the instrument?and she later dies. The paper is an exploration of whether the manufacturer shares, along with (...)
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  5. Kenneth Kipnis (2009). The Certified Clinical Ethics Consultant. HEC Forum 21 (3):249-261.
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  6. Kenneth Kipnis (2007). Forced Abandonment and Euthanasia: A Question From Katrina. Social Research: An International Quarterly 74 (1):79-100.
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  7. Kenneth Kipnis (2007). Harm and Uncertainty in Newborn Intensive Care. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 28 (5):393-412.
    There is a broadly held view that neonatologists are ethically obligated to act to override parental nontreatment decisions for imperiled premature newborns when there is a reasonable chance of a good outcome. It is argued here that three types of uncertainty undercut any such general obligation: (1) the vagueness of the boundary at which an infant’s deficits become so intolerable that death could be reasonably preferred; (2) the uncertainty about whether aggressive treatment will result in the survival of a reasonably (...)
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  8. Kenneth Kipnis (2007). Medical Confidentiality. In Rosamond Rhodes, Leslie Francis & Anita Silvers (eds.), The Blackwell Guide to Medical Ethics. Blackwell Pub..
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  9. Kenneth Kipnis (2006). A Defense Defended. American Journal of Bioethics 6 (2):W32-W34.
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  10. Kenneth Kipnis (2006). A Defense of Unqualified Medical Confidentiality. American Journal of Bioethics 6 (2):7 – 18.
    It is broadly held that confidentiality may be breached when doing so can avert grave harm to a third party. This essay challenges the conventional wisdom. Neither legal duties, personal morality nor personal values are sufficient to ground professional obligations. A methodology is developed drawing on core professional values, the nature of professions, and the justification for distinct professional obligations. Though doctors have a professional obligation to prevent public peril, they do not honor it by breaching confidentiality. It is shown (...)
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  11. Kenneth Kipnis (2006). Taking Families Seriously Enough. American Journal of Bioethics 6 (1):21 – 22.
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  12. Kenneth Kipnis (2005). Ethics Expertise in Civil Litigation. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 33 (2):274-278.
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  13. Kenneth Kipnis (2005). The Elements of Code Development. American Journal of Bioethics 5 (5):48 – 50.
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  14. Kenneth Kipnis (2004). The Limitations of “Limitations”. American Journal of Bioethics 4 (3):70-72.
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  15. Kenneth Kipnis (2004). Vulnerability in Research Subjects. In David C. Thomasma & David N. Weisstub (eds.), The Variables of Moral Capacity. Kluwer Academic Publishers. 217--231.
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  16. Kenneth Kipnis & Anita Gerhard (2004). Some Ethical Principles for Adult Critical Care. In David C. Thomasma & David N. Weisstub (eds.), The Variables of Moral Capacity. Kluwer Academic Publishers. 151--157.
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  17. Kenneth Kipnis (2003). Seven Vulnerabilities in the Pediatric Research Subject. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 24 (2):107-120.
    Most recent thinking about thevulnerability of research subjects uses a``subpopulation'' focus. So conceived, theproblem is to work out special standards forprisoners, pregnant women, the mentally ill,children, and similar groups. In contrast, an``analytical'' approach would identifycharacteristics that are criteria forvulnerability. Using these criteria, one couldsupport a judgment that certain individuals arevulnerable and identify needed accommodationsif they are to serve as research subjects.Seven such characteristics can be evident inchildren: they commonly lack the capacity tomake mature decisions; they are subject to theauthority of (...)
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  18. Bettina G. Bergo, Bernard Boxill, Matthew B. Crawford, Patrick Croskery, Michael J. Degnan, Paul Graham, Kenneth Kipnis, Avery H. Kolers, Henry S. Richardson & David S. Weberman (2002). Book Notes. [REVIEW] Ethics 112 (4):884-889.
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  19. Kenneth Kipnis (2001). Ethical Conflict in Correctional Health Services. In Michael Davis & Andrew Stark (eds.), Conflict of Interest in the Professions. Oxford University Press. 302.
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  20. Kenneth Kipnis & James Pietsch (2001). The Reach of Ethics Into the Law. HEC Forum 13 (1):41-48.
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  21. Kenneth Kipnis (2000). Mark H. Hanson and Daniel Callahan (Eds.) The Goals of Medicine: The Forgotten Issue in Health Care Reform. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 21 (6):617-621.
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  22. Kenneth Kipnis (1999). Blackmail as a Career Choice: A Liberal Assessment. Criminal Justice Ethics 18 (2):19-22.
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  23. Kenneth Kipnis & Milton Diamond (1998). Pediatric Ethics and the Surgical Assignment of Sex. Journal of Clinical Ethics 9:398-410.
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  24. Margaret Coady, Diana Tietjens Meyers, Kenneth Kipnis & Cornelius F. Murphy (1995). Kindred Matters: Rethinking the Philosophy of the Family. Philosophical Quarterly 45 (180):405.
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  25. Richard T. DeGeorge, Margaret Pabst Battin, H. Hamner Hill & Kenneth Kipnis (1995). Christian Science's Right to Refuse. Hastings Center Report 25 (4):2-3.
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  26. Kenneth Kipnis (1991). Ethics and the Professional Responsibility of Lawyers. Journal of Business Ethics 10 (8):569 - 576.
    Applied ethics is sometimes understood on the engineering model: As engineers apply physics to human problems, so philosophers apply ethics to dilemmas of professional practice. It is argued that there is nothing in ethics comparable to physics. Using legal ethics as an example, it is suggested that political philosophy provides a better approach to understanding professional ethics. If, for example, the adversary system is a legitimate social institution, and if attorneys must adhere to certain principles in order for that institution (...)
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  27. Kenneth Kipnis (1990). Judging Medicine. Teaching Philosophy 13 (2):169-170.
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  28. Kenneth Kipnis (1989). Book Review:Normative Politics and the Community of Nations. Haskell Fain. [REVIEW] Ethics 99 (2):433-.
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  29. Kenneth Kipnis (1989). The Foundations of Bioethics. Teaching Philosophy 12 (1):57-59.
  30. Kenneth Kipnis (1988). Toward a Code of Ethics for Preschool Teachers: The Role of the Ethics Consultant. International Journal of Applied Philosophy 4 (1):1-10.
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  31. Diana T. Meyers & Kenneth Kipnis (eds.) (1988). Philosophical Dimensions of the Constitution. Westview Press.
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  32. Kenneth Kipnis & Diana T. Meyers (eds.) (1985). Economic Justice: Private Rights and Public Responsibilities. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
  33. Kenneth Kipnis & Gailynn M. Williamson (1984). Nontreatment Decisions for Severely Compromised Newborns. Ethics 95 (1):90-111.
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  34. Kenneth Kipnis (1983). Clinical Philosophy. Teaching Philosophy 6 (3):259-267.
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  35. Kenneth Kipnis (1981). Engineers Who Kill. Business and Professional Ethics Journal 1 (1):77-91.
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  36. Kenneth Kipnis (1976). Criminal Justice and the Negotiated Plea. Ethics 86 (2):93-106.
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