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  1. Leonardo D. de Castro (forthcoming). 6.2. Genetic Research and Cultural Integrity. Bioethics in Asia: The Proceedings of the Unesco Asian Bioethics Conference (Abc'97) and the Who-Assisted Satellite Symposium on Medical Genetics Services, 3-8 Nov, 1997 in Kobe/Fukui, Japan, 3rd Murs Japan International Symposium, 2nd Congress of the Asi.
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  2. Calvin Wai Loon Ho, Leonardo D. de Castro & Alastair V. Campbell (forthcoming). Governance of Biomedical Research in Singapore and the Challenge of Conflicts of Interest. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics:1-9.
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  3. Leonardo D. De Castro (2013). Commentaries From Different Perspectives: Even in the Face of Similarities, Differences Matter. Asian Bioethics Review 5 (2):81-84.
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  4. Leonardo D. De Castro (2013). Clinical Trial Subjects in India—Lessons for Asia. Asian Bioethics Review 5 (4):293-295.
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  5. Leonardo D. De Castro (2013). The Declaration of Istanbul in the Philippines: Success with Foreigners but a Continuing Challenge for Local Transplant Tourism. [REVIEW] Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 16 (4):929-932.
    The Philippine government officially responded to the Declaration of Istanbul on Organ Trafficking and the related WHO Guidelines on organ transplantation by prohibiting all transplants to foreigners using Filipino organs. However, local tourists have escaped the regulatory radar, leaving a very wide gap in efforts against human trafficking and transplant tourism. Authorities need to deal with the situation seriously, at a minimum, by issuing clear procedures for verifying declarations of kinship or emotional bonds between donors and recipients. Foreigners who come (...)
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  6. Leonardo D. de Castro (2012). Patient Vulnerability and Professional Vulnerability. Asian Bioethics Review 4 (3):167-170.
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  7. Leonardo D. de Castro (2012). Transparency and Community Benefit-Sharing. Asian Bioethics Review 4 (2):85-89.
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  8. Leonardo D. de Castro (2012). The Principlism-Confucianism Debate Continues. Asian Bioethics Review 4 (1):1-3.
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  9. Leonardo D. de Castro (2011). Promoting a Global Appreciation of Asian Narratives. Asian Bioethics Review 3 (2):49-51.
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  10. Leonardo D. de Castro (2011). The Tortured Physician: Better to Be Complicit? Asian Bioethics Review 3 (3):179-181.
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  11. Leonardo D. De Castro (2010). Must All Biomedical Research Aim to Enhance? Asian Bioethics Review 2 (4):255-257.
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  12. Athula Sumathipala, Aamir Jafarey, Leonardo D. De Castro, Aasim Ahmad, Darryl Marcer, Sandya Srinivasan, Nandini Kumar, Sisira Siribaddana, Sleman Sutaryo, Anant Bhan, Dananjaya Waidyaratne, Sriyakanthi Beneragama, Chandrani Jayasekera, Sarath Edirisingha & Chesmal Siriwardhana (2010). Ethical Issues in Post-Disaster Clinical Interventions and Research: A Developing World Perspective. Key Findings From a Drafting and Consensus Generation Meeting of the Working Group on Disaster Research and Ethics (WGDRE) 2007. Asian Bioethics Review 2 (2):124-142.
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  13. Tsuyoshi Awaya, Lalaine Siruno, Sarah Jane Toledano, Francis Aguilar, Yosuke Shimazono & Leonardo D. De Castro (2009). Failure of Informed Consent in Compensated Non-Related Kidney Donation in the Philippines. Asian Bioethics Review 1 (2):138-143.
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  14. Leonardo D. de Castro (2009). Bioethics in Asia—Global Bioethics. Asian Bioethics Review 1 (1):1-4.
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  15. Leonardo D. de Castro (2009). Enhancing the Richness of Bioethics. Asian Bioethics Review 1 (3):181-184.
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  16. Leonardo D. de Castro (2009). Integrity of the Body. Asian Bioethics Review 1 (2):87-88.
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  17. Leonardo D. de Castro (2009). Rethinking the Family. Asian Bioethics Review 1 (4):315-317.
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  18. Leonardo D. de Castro (2008). Asian Bioethics: Bioethics in Asia. Asian Bioethics Review 1 (1):v - viii.
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  19. Lalaine H. Siruno & Leonardo D. de Castro (2007). Response. Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 4 (3):243-244.
    The offer of the fast food company gives rise to suspicion. This seems to be based on unfounded stereotypes, however. This paper argues that we need to preserve choices in taking particular courses of action. There is nothing inherently wrong in fast food consumption so long as consumers are made aware of the importance of weight management and proper nutrition.
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  20. Sarah Jane Toledano & Leonardo D. de Castro (2007). Response. Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 4 (3):241-242.
    Fast food companies like Siam Burger that participate in health awareness campaigns create a conflict of interest between the social responsibility of promoting health and the business interest of increasing sales through marketing strategies like advertising. Alternative options of raising health awareness without mitigating the involvement of fast food companies either by denying advertisements or having a third party foundation should be explored.
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  21. Leonardo D. de Castro & Allan Layug (2003). Future Perfect. Techné 6 (3):188-189.
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  22. Leonardo D. de Castro & Peter A. Sy (2001). The UNaIDS Guidance Document: A Statement Against Using People. Developing World Bioethics 1 (2):135–141.
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  23. Leonardo D. de Castro (1999). Is There an Asian Bioethics? Bioethics 13 (3-4):227-235.
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  24. Leonardo D. de Castro & Peter A. Sy (1998). Critical Care in the Philippines: The "Robin Hood Principle" Vs. Kagandahang Loob. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 23 (6):563 – 580.
    Practical medical decisions are closely integrated with ethical and religious beliefs in the Philippines. This is shown in a survey of Filipino physicians' attitudes towards severely compromised neonates. This is also the reason why the ethical analysis of critical care practices must be situated within the context of local culture. Kagandahang loob and kusang loob are indigenous Filipino ethical concepts that provide a framework for the analysis of several critical care practices. The practice of taking-from-the-rich-to-give-to-the-poor in public hospitals is not (...)
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  25. Leonardo D. de Castro (1997). Transporting Values by Technology Transfer. Bioethics 11 (3-4):193-205.
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  26. Leonardo D. de Castro (1995). Exploitation in the Use of Human Subjects for Medical Experimentation: A Re-Examination of Basic Issues. Bioethics 9 (3):259–268.
    Relatively subtle forms of exploitation of human subjects may arise from the inefficiency or incompetence of a researcher, from the existence of a power imbalance between principal and subject, or from the uneven distribution of research risks among various segments of the population. A powerful and knowledgeable person (or institution) may perpetrate the exploitation of an unempowered and ignorant individual even without intending to. There is an ethical burden on the former to protect the interests of the vulnerable. Excessive or (...)
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  27. Leonardo D. De Castro, A. Talman, S. Bolton, J. L. Walson, S. Chandra, M. Karkal, D. N. Singh, S. P. Singh & Da Collins (1990). The Philippines: A Public Awakening. Hastings Center Report 20 (2):27-8.
     
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