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Melissa M. Goldstein [5]Melissa Goldstein [2]
  1. Melissa M. Goldstein & Daniel G. Bowers (2015). The Patient as Consumer: Empowerment or Commodification? Currents in Contemporary Bioethics. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 43 (1):162-165.
    Discussions surrounding patient engagement and empowerment often use the terms “patient” and “consumer” interchangeably. But do the two terms hold the same meaning, or is a “patient” a passive actor in the health care arena and a “consumer” an informed, rational decision-maker? Has there been a shift in our usage of the two terms that aligns with the increasing commercialization of health care in the U.S. or has the patient/consumer dynamic always been a part of the buying and selling of (...)
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  2. Melissa M. Goldstein (2010). Guiding Deidentification Forward. American Journal of Bioethics 10 (9):27-28.
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  3. Melissa M. Goldstein (2010). Health Information Technology and the Idea of Informed Consent. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 38 (1):27-35.
    During this early stage of HIT adoption, it is critical that we engage in discussions regarding informed consent's proper role in a health care environment in which electronic information sharing holds primary importance. This article discusses current implementation of the doctrine within health information exchange networks; the relationship between informed consent and privacy; the variety of ways that the concept is referenced in discussions of information sharing; and challenges that surround incorporation of the doctrine into the evolving HIT environment. The (...)
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  4. Melissa M. Goldstein & Mark A. Rothstein (2010). Introduction. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 38 (1):6-6.
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  5. Carol Diamond, Melissa Goldstein, David Lansky & Stefaan Verhulst (2008). An Architecture for Privacy in a Networked Health Information Environment. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 17 (04):429-440.
    As we move toward the creation of a networked health information environment, the potential of privacy intrusions increases, with potentially devastating impact on quality and access to healthcare. This paper describes the risks we face and proposes a framework to minimize those risks. In particular, it proposes nine principles to protect privacy in an information age.
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  6. Melissa M. Goldstein & David Blumenthal (2008). Building an Information Technology Infrastructure. Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 36 (4):709-715.
    The widespread adoption of health information technology has been recognized as both a necessary element of health reform and a required building block of a modern, high performing health care system.
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  7. David I. Joseph, [Joseph Onek] & Melissa Goldstein (2008). Confidentiality. In Sidney Bloch & Stephen A. Green (eds.), Psychiatric Ethics. Oxford University Press.
     
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