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  1. Laurie Zoloth (forthcoming). Author Squares Jewish and Medical Ethics. Ethics.
     
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  2. Laurie Zoloth (forthcoming). Part I-Jordan's Banks, A View From the First Years of Human Embryonic Stem Cell Research. American Journal of Bioethics 2 (1):3-30.
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  3. Laurie Zoloth (forthcoming). The Human Embryonic Stem Cell Debate: Science. Ethics.
     
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  4. Laurie Zoloth (2010). Crossing the Borderlands at Nightfall : New Issues in Moral Philosophy and Faith at the End of Life. In Kenneth W. Goodman (ed.), The Case of Terri Schiavo: Ethics, Politics, and Death in the 21st Century. Oxford University Press.
     
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  5. Laurie Zoloth (2010). Justice That You Must Pursue : A Progressive American Bioethics. In Jonathan D. Moreno & Sam Berger (eds.), Progress in Bioethics: Science, Policy, and Politics. Mit Press.
     
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  6. Alyssa Henning, Michal Raucher & Laurie Zoloth (2009). A Jewish Response to the Vatican? American Journal of Bioethics 9 (11):37-39.
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  7. Laurie Zoloth (2008). Go and Tend the Earth: A Jewish View on an Enhanced World. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 36 (1):10-25.
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  8. Laurie Zoloth, Leilah Backhus & Teresa Woodruff (2008). Waiting to Be Born: The Ethical Implications of the Generation of “Nuborn” and “Nuage” Mice From Pre-Pubertal Ovarian Tissue. American Journal of Bioethics 8 (6):21 – 29.
    Oncofertility is one of the 9 NIH Roadmap Initiatives, federal grants intended to explore previously intractable questions, and it describes a new field that exists in the liminal space between cancer treatment and its sequelae, IVF clinics and their yearning, and basic research in cell growth, biomaterials, and reproductive science and its tempting promises. Cancer diagnoses, which were once thought universally fatal, now often entail management of a chronic disease. Yet the therapies are rigorous, must start immediately, and in many (...)
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  9. Laurie Zoloth, Leilah Backhus, Teresa Woodruff, Alyssa Henning & Michal Raucher (2008). Like/As: Metaphor and Meaning in Bioethics Narrative. American Journal of Bioethics 8 (6):W3 – W5.
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  10. Courtney S. Campbell, Lauren A. Clark, David Loy, James F. Keenan, Kathleen Matthews, Terry Winograd & Laurie Zoloth (2007). The Bodily Incorporation of Mechanical Devices: Ethical and Religious Issues (Part 1). Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 16 (02):229-239.
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  11. Courtney S. Campbell, Lauren A. Clark, David Loy, James F. Keenan, Kathleen Matthews, Terry Winograd & Laurie Zoloth (2007). The Bodily Incorporation of Mechanical Devices: Ethical and Religious Issues (Part 2). Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 16 (03):268-280.
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  12. Laurie Zoloth (2007). I Want You : Notes Toward a Theory of Hospitality. In Lisa A. Eckenwiler & Felicia Cohn (eds.), The Ethics of Bioethics: Mapping the Moral Landscape. Johns Hopkins University Press.
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  13. Laurie Zoloth & Stephen Zoloth (2006). A Winter's Tale: Bioethics Confronts Avian Flu. Advances in Bioethics 9:247-253.
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  14. Laurie Zoloth & Stephen Zoloth (2006). Don't Be Chicken: Bioethics and Avian Flu. American Journal of Bioethics 6 (1):5 – 8.
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  15. Laurie Zoloth (2005). Being in the World. In Judy Illes (ed.), Neuroethics: Defining the Issues in Theory, Practice, and Policy. Oup Oxford.
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  16. Susan B. Rubin & Laurie Zoloth (2004). Clinical Ethics and the Road Less Taken Mapping the Future by Tracking the Past. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 32 (2):218-225.
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  17. Laurie Zoloth (2003). Yearning for the Long Lost Home: The Lemba and the Jewish Narrative of Genetic Return. Developing World Bioethics 3 (2):127–132.
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  18. Baruch Brody, Nancy Dubler, Jeff Blustein, Arthur Caplan, Jeffrey P. Kahn, Nancy Kass, Bernard Lo, Jonathan Moreno, Jeremy Sugarman & Laurie Zoloth (2002). The Task Force Responds. Hastings Center Report 32 (3):22-23.
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  19. Laurie Zoloth (2002). Keeping Company: Ethics and the Talk in the Commons. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 11 (1):52-60.
    The field of bioethics is by definition based on the presupposition that questioning, arguing, interruption, and response are the means by which we evaluate the truth claims of medicine and healthcare policy. The field began with the premise that another voice, one of at least critique, if not dissension, was just what was needed in any arena in which hegemonic expertise held sway. The field of the humanities is similarly based on the idea that both the literary and cultural canonare (...)
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  20. Laurie Zoloth (2002). Reasonable Magic and the Nature of Alchemy: Jewish Reflections on Human Embryonic Stem Cell Research. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 12 (1):65-93.
    : The controversy about research on human embryonic stem cells both divides and defines us, raising fundamental ethical and religious questions about the nature of the self and the limits of science. This article uses Jewish sources to articulate fundamental concerns about the forbiddenness of knowledge in general and of knowledge thought of as magical creation. Alchemy, and the turning of elements into gold and into substances for longevity, and magic used for the creation of living beings was at stake (...)
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  21. Laurie Zoloth (2002). Stem Cell Research: A Target Article Collection Part I - Jordan's Banks, a View From the First Years of Human Embryonic Stem Cell Research. American Journal of Bioethics 2 (1):3 – 11.
    This essay will address the ethical issues that have emerged in the first considerations of the newly emerging stem cell technology. Many of us in the field of bioethics were deliberating related issues as we first learned of the new science and confronted the ethical issues it raised. In this essay, I will draw on the work of colleagues who were asked to reflect on early stages of the research (members of the IRBs, the Geron Ethicist Advisory Board, and the (...)
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  22. Laurie Zoloth & Rita Charon (2002). Like an Open Book: Reliability, Intersubjectivity, and Textuality in Bioethics. In Rita Charon & Martha Montello (eds.), Stories Matter: The Role of Narrative in Medical Ethics. Routledge. 21--36.
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  23. Suzanne Holland, Karen Lebacqz & Laurie Zoloth (eds.) (2001). The Human Embryonic Stem Cell Debate: Science, Ethics, and Public Policy. The Mit Press.
    Discusses the ethical issues involved in the use of human embryonic stem cells in regenerative medicine.
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  24. Susan B. Rubin & Laurie Zoloth (2001). [Book Review] Margin of Error, the Ethics of Mistakes in the Practice of Medicine. [REVIEW] Hastings Center Report 31 (4):48-49.
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  25. Laurie Zoloth (2001). [Book Review] Health Care and the Ethics of Encounter, a Jewish Discussion of Social Justice. [REVIEW] Hastings Center Report 31 (3):44-46.
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  26. Laurie Zoloth (2001). Heroic Measures: Just Bioethics in an Unjust World. Hastings Center Report 31 (6):34-40.
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  27. Laurie Zoloth (2001). Her Work Sings Her Praise. Spiritual Goods 2001:381-401.
    Jewish ethics provides resources not only for exotic cases, but also for the practical necessities of everyday business practice, such as sustaining non-profit health care. Non-profit health care presents tough choices for justice because it is motivated by community compassion but must meet the pressures of the marketplace. Feminist ethics offers an "ethics of care" to guide our actions in such conflicts. This article argues that an ethics derived from both ferrlinism and Jewish sources calls for a different approach, one (...)
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  28. Laurie Zoloth (2001). Justice as Cardiovascular Therapy. American Journal of Bioethics 1 (2):24 – 25.
  29. Laurie Zoloth (2001). Making the Things of the World: Narrative Construction and the Project of Bioethics. American Journal of Bioethics 1 (1):59-61.
    (2001). Making the Things of the World: Narrative Construction and the Project of Bioethics. The American Journal of Bioethics: Vol. 1, No. 1, pp. 59-61.
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  30. Laurie Zoloth (2001). Seeing the Duties to All. Hastings Center Report 31 (2):15-19.
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  31. Laurie Zoloth (1999). The Best Laid Plans: Resistant Community and the Intrepid Vision in the History of Managed Care Medicine. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 24 (5):461 – 491.
    In the move to critique managed care, the essential principles that first made it a reasonable alternative to fee-for-service medicine can easily be lost. Careful reflection on the history of early grassroots movements that created managed care, and on selected textual narratives of the founders of the managed care organizations at their inception, offers us insight into which of the critical premises and goals of that effort might be reclaimed as we analyze the current managed care environment.
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