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  1. Robert H. Binstock, Eric T. Juengst, Maxwell J. Mehlman & Stephen G. Post (forthcoming). Alice Dreger and Bruce Wilson Reply. Hastings Center Report.
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  2. Maxwell J. Mehlman & Stephanie Corley (2014). A Framework for Military Bioethics. Journal of Military Ethics 13 (4):331-349.
    A widely accepted framework governs biomedical research and the practice of medicine in the civilian sector, but no such framework exists to guide the military in how it should treat its own personnel. Civilian bioethical principles are unsuitable because of fundamental differences between civilian and military core values. This paper proposes a framework for military bioethics. It begins by describing core military values, articulating how they differ from civilian goals and values, and explaining how these differences limit the ability of (...)
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  3. Maxwell J. Mehlman (2012). Medical Practice Guidelines as Malpractice Safe Harbors: Illusion or Deceit? Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 40 (2):286-300.
    American medicine has long sought to control the standard of care that physicians are expected to provide to their patients. One effort to insulate the standard of care from external interference, called a “safe harbors” approach, would enable physicians to avoid liability for malpractice if they adhered to medical practice guidelines. The idea is to eliminate the “battle of experts” and reduce defensive medicine by requiring judges and juries to accept guidelines as conclusive evidence of the standard of care. Yet (...)
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  4. Maxwell J. Mehlman, Jessica W. Berg, Eric T. Juengst & Eric Kodish (2011). Ethical and Legal Issues in Enhancement Research on Human Subjects. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 20 (1):30--45.
    The United States, along with other nations and international organizations, has developed an elaborate system of ethical norms and legal rules to govern biomedical research using human subjects. These policies govern research that might provide direct health benefits to participants and research in which there is no prospect for participant health benefits. There has been little discussion, however, about how well these rules would apply to research designed to improve participants’ capabilities or characteristics beyond the goal of good health. When (...)
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  5. Maxwell J. Mehlman & Jessica W. Berg (2008). Human Subjects Protections in Biomedical Enhancement Research: Assessing Risk and Benefit and Obtaining Informed Consent. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 36 (3):546-549.
  6. Maxwell J. Mehlman (2005). Genetic Enhancement: Plan Now to Act Later. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 15 (1):77-82.
    : All three main articles in the issues of the Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal endorse the view that genetic enhancement should be permitted, including human germ-line genetic enhancement. However, unregulated, wealth-based access to genetic enhancement in general, and germ-line enhancement in particular, would create intolerable risks for society. Although there are a number of practical problems raised by proposals to regulate or restrict access to genetic enhancement, which will make it difficult if not impossible to muster support for any (...)
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  7. Robert H. Binstock, Eric T. Juengst, Maxwell J. Mehlman & Stephen G. Post (2004). Extraordinary Litmus Tests. Hastings Center Report 34 (2):4-5.
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  8. Sharmon Sollitto, Sharona Hoffman, Maxwell J. Mehlman, Robert J. Lederman, Stuart J. Youngner & Michael M. Lederman (2003). Intrinsic Conflicts of Interest in Clinical Research: A Need for Disclosure. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 13 (2):83-91.
    : Protection of human subjects from investigators' conflicts of interest is critical to the integrity of clinical investigation. Personal financial conflicts of interest are addressed by university policies, professional society guidelines, publication standards, and government regulation, but "intrinsic conflicts of interest"—conflicts of interest inherent in all clinical research—have received relatively less attention. Such conflicts arise in all clinical research endeavors as a result of the tension among professionals' responsibilities to their research and to their patients and both academic and financial (...)
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  9. Carole Ulanowsky, Miles Little, Andrew Grubb, Maxwell J. Mehlman, Lennart Nordenfelt, David Lamb & Becky Cox White (1997). Тип: Статья в журнале-научная статья язык: Английский том: 11 номер: 1 год: 1997 страницы: 75-89 цит. В ринц®: 0. Bioethics 11 (1):75-89.
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  10. Maxwell J. Mehlman, Susan R. Massey, Ronald M. Green & Fred Rosner (1995). Letters. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 5 (1):83-86.
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  11. Jeffrey R. Botkin & Maxwell J. Mehlman (1994). Wrongful Birth: Medical, Legal, and Philosophical Issues. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 22 (1):21-28.
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  12. Maxwell J. Mehlman & Susan R. Massey (1994). The Patient-Physician Relationship and the Allocation of Scarce Resources: A Law and Economics Approach. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 4 (4):291-308.
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  13. Maxwell J. Mehlman (1990). Assuring the Quality of Medical Care: The Impact of Outcome Measurement and Practice Standards. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 18 (4):368-384.
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  14. James P. Orlowski, George A. Kanoti & Maxwell J. Mehlman (1990). The Ethical Dilemma of Permitting the Teaching and Perfecting of Resuscitation Techniques on Recently Expired Patients. Journal of Clinical Ethics 1 (3):201.
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