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Michael C. Brannigan [16]Michael Brannigan [8]
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Profile: Michael C Brannigan (College of Saint Rose, Albany Medical College, St. Bernard's School of Theology and Ministry)
  1.  3
    Michael Brannigan (1993). Oregon's Experiment. Health Care Analysis 1 (1):15-32.
    Oregon's systematic design for universal access to health care, known as the Oregon Basic Health Services Act, has provoked heated debate over its rationale, plan and process. It is a novel attempt to address inequities in the distribution of health care for those below the federal poverty level. Its controversial nature compels more informed discussion to guide further analysis. Accordingly, this report is primarily descriptive, aiming to provide a clear synopsis of the Oregon project's history, complex methodology, and strengths and (...)
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  2.  6
    Michael Brannigan (2010). Organ Extraction From Executed Prisoners: Confucian Considerations. American Journal of Bioethics 10 (2):27-28.
  3.  68
    Michael Brannigan (2000). Cultural Diversity and the Case Against Ethical Relativism. Health Care Analysis 8 (3):321-327.
    The movement to respect culturaldiversity, known as multiculturalism, poses a dauntingchallenge to healthcare ethics. Can we construct adefensible passage from the fact of culturaldifferences to any claims regarding morality? Or doesmulticulturalism lead to ethical relativism? Macklinargues that, in view of a leading distinction betweenuniversalism in ethics and moral absolutism, the onlyreasonable passage avoids both absolutism andrelativism. She presents a strong case againstethical relativism and its pernicious consequences forcross-cultural issues in healthcare. She alsoprovides sound criteria for the assessment of aculture's moral (...)
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  4.  9
    Michael Brannigan (1995). Paper Two: Health Care Needs: The Riddle Behind the Mask. [REVIEW] Health Care Analysis 3 (4):309-312.
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  5.  1
    Michael C. Brannigan (1996). Designing Ethicists. Health Care Analysis 4 (3):206-218.
    In the United States, disturbing concerns pertaining to both how putative bioethicists are perceived and the potential for the abuse of their power in connection with these perceptions compel close examination. This paper addresses these caveats by examining two fundamental and interrelated components in the image-construction of the ethicist: definitional and contextual. Definitional features reveal that perceptions and images of the ethicist are especially subject to distortion due to a lack of clarity as to the nature and qualifications of the (...)
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  6. Michael C. Brannigan (1994). The Pulse of Wisdom the Philosophies of India, China, and Japan. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  7.  13
    Michael C. Brannigan (1992). Reversibility as a Radical Ground for an Ontology of the Body in Medicine. The Personalist Forum 8 (Supplement):219-224.
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  8.  22
    Pradip Bhattacharya, Edward T. Ulrich, Joseph A. Bracken, Richard Weiss, Christopher Key Chapple, Michael C. Brannigan, Theodore M. Ludwig, S. Nagarajan, Michael H. Fisher, Steve Derné, Herman Tull, Jarrod W. Brown, Joanna Kirkpatrick, Edward T. Ulrich, Carl Olson & Deepak Sarma (2004). Book Reviews. [REVIEW] International Journal of Hindu Studies 8 (1-3):203-227.
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  9.  23
    Michael C. Brannigan (2008). Heeding Community Voices in Medical Futility Guidelines. HEC Forum 20 (2):105-125.
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  10.  12
    Michael C. Brannigan (2012). Introduction: Telos, Culture, and Enhancement Technologies. [REVIEW] Health Care Analysis 20 (4):319-327.
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  11.  11
    Michael C. Brannigan (2008). Connecting the Dots in Cultural Competency: Institutional Strategies and Conceptual Caveats. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 17 (2):173-184.
    Hideo Kimura, a 46-year-old Japanese male patient in a Boston hospital, needs to undergo surgery to remove part of his lower intestine but resists signing the consent form and has little understanding of English. Discussing this with an interpreter, Hideo is puzzled, because he has already authorized his wife Sachiko to decide on his behalf. The interpreter points out to him that he has a right, a moral right, to give his informed consent to the surgery and that Hideo is (...)
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  12.  4
    Kathryn E. Artnak, Erika Blacksher, Michael C. Brannigan, Matti Häyry, Insoo Hyun, Kenneth V. Iserson, Patricia A. Marshall, Maghboeba Mosavel & India J. Ornelas (2008). Bette Anton, MLS, is Head Librarian for the Pamela & Kenneth Fong Optometry & Health Sciences Library of the University of California, Berkeley. This Library Serves the UC Berkeley School of Optometry and the UC Berkeley–UC San Francisco Joint Medical Program. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 17:137-138.
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  13. Michael Brannigan (1988). Ken Bryson, Flowers and Death Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 8 (12):469-472.
     
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  14.  1
    Michael C. Brannigan (1999). Relationality and Consensus in Japan: Implications for Bioethics Policy. Health Care Analysis 7 (3):289-296.
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  15. Michael C. Brannigan (ed.) (2004). Cross-Cultural Biotechnology: A Reader. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    This book is a rich blend of analyses by leading experts from various cultures and disciplines. A compact introduction to a complex field, it illustrates biotechnology's profound impact upon the environment and society. Moreover, it underscores the vital relevance of cultural values. This book empowers readers to more critically assess biotechnology's value and effectiveness within both specific cultural and global contexts.
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  16.  2
    Michael C. Brannigan (2012). Cultural Fault Lines in Healthcare: Reflections on Cultural Competency. Lexington Books.
    Machine generated contents note: Introduction -- Chapter One: When Worldviews Collide -- Chapter Two: From Fault Lines to Cultural Competency -- Chapter Three: Cultural Discourse and Its Hurdles -- Chapter Four: On the Path to Presence -- Chapter Five: Cultivating Presence When There Is Distrust.
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  17. Michael C. Brannigan (2011). Cultural Fault Lines in Healthcare: Reflections on Cultural Competency. Lexington Books.
    An invaluable work especially for professionals and students in health care, bioethics, humanities, cultural studies, and for the educated lay reader, this volume offers a critical reflection on cultural competence and awareness in health care, an arena where world views and values often collide.
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  18. Michael Brannigan (1996). Designing Ethicists. Health Care Analysis 4 (3):206-218.
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  19. Michael C. Brannigan (2009). Ikiru and Net-Casting in Intercultural Bioethics. In Sandra Shapshay (ed.), Bioethics at the Movies. Johns Hopkins University Press 345.
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  20. Michael C. Brannigan (2015). Japan's March 2011 Disaster and Moral Grit: Our Inescapable in-Between. Lexington Books.
    This book raises questions about what really matters through its account of Japan’s March 11, 2011, triple catastrophe of earthquake, tsunami, and nuclear meltdown, exploring the relationship between culture, community, and disaster.
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  21. Michael Brannigan (1988). Ken Bryson, Flowers and Death. [REVIEW] Philosophy in Review 8:469-472.
     
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  22. Michael C. Brannigan (2001). Medical Feeding: Applying Husserl and Merleau-Ponty. In Kay Toombs (ed.), Handbook of Phenomenology and Medicine. Kluwer 441--454.
  23.  11
    Michael C. Brannigan (2009). Striking a Balance: A Primer in Traditional Asian Values. Lexington Books.
    Introduction -- Hindu ethics -- Life's four goals -- Paths to Enlightenment -- Karma and rebirth -- Shades of Dharma -- Buddhist ethics -- The middle path -- The four noble truths -- In the wake of karma -- The four supreme virtues -- What is a Buddhist social ethics? -- Zen Buddhist ethics -- A way of the monk : practice is attainment -- A way of the warrior -- A way of tea : the virtue of presence -- (...)
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