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Michael A. Devita [10]Michael DeVita [6]
  1. Michael DeVita (2011). To the Editor. Hastings Center Report 41 (2):5-7.
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  2. Michael DeVita (2010). The Not-so-Tell-Tale Heart. Hastings Center Report 41 (2):5-7.
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  3. Gail A. Van Norman & Michael DeVita (2010). Revising the Uniform Anatomical Gift Act–the Role of Physicians in Shaping Legislation. In G. A. van Norman, S. Jackson, S. H. Rosenbaum & S. K. Palmer (eds.), Clinical Ethics in Anesthesiology. Cambridge University Press.
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  4. Mark R. Wicclair & Michael DeVita (2004). Oversight of Research Involving the Dead. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 14 (2):143-164.
    : Research involving the dead, especially heart-beating cadavers, may facilitate the testing of potentially revolutionary and life-saving medical treatments. However, to ensure that such research is conducted ethically, it is essential to: (1) identify appropriate standards for this research and (2) assign institutional responsibility and a mechanism for oversight. Protocols for research involving the dead should be reviewed by a special committee and assessed according to nine standards intended to ensure scientific merit, to protect deceased patients and their families, and (...)
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  5. Laurel L. Yasko, Mark Wicclair & Michael A. Devita (2004). Committee for Oversight of Research Involving the Dead (CORID): Insights From the First Year. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 13 (04):327-337.
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  6. Michael A. DeVita (2001). Honestly, Do We Need a Policy on Truth? Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 11 (2):157-164.
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  7. Michael A. DeVita & Mark P. Aulisio (2001). The Ethics of Medical Mistakes: Historical, Legal, and Institutional Perspectives. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 11 (2):115-116.
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  8. Michael Devita, Mark P. Aulisio & Thomas May (2001). Transplantation Ethics: Old Questions, New Answers? Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 10 (4):357-360.
    The first reported successful kidney transplantation occurred in 1954, between twins. Since then, organ donation and transplantation has become less a medical marvel than a common expectation of patients with a variety of diseases resulting in organ failure. Those expectations have caused demand for organs to skyrocket far beyond available supply, fueling an organ shortage and resulting in over 60,000 patients on transplant waiting lists. In this special issue, our contributors attempt to shed new light on some of the many (...)
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  9. Shelly Ozark & Michael A. Devita (2001). Ethical Issues in Non-Heartbeating Cadaver Donors. Advances in Bioethics 7:167-194.
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  10. Michael A. DeVita & Thomas May (2000). Decisions by Conscious Persons About Controlled NHBD After Death: Eyes Wide Open. Journal of Clinical Ethics 11 (1):85.
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  11. Stuart J. Youngner, Robert M. Arnold & Michael A. Devita (1999). Original Articles. Hastings Center Report 29 (6):14-21.
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  12. Michael DeVita, James V. Snyder, Renéee C. Fox & Stuart J. Younger (1996). Reflections on Non-Heartbeating Organ Donation: How 3 Years of Experience Affected the University of Pittsburgh's Ethics Committee's Actions. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 5 (02):285-.
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  13. Michael A. DeVita, Rade Vukmir, James V. Snyder & Cheryl Graziano (1995). Non-Heart-Beating Organ Donation: A Reply to Campbell and Weber. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 5 (1):43-49.
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  14. Michael A. DeVita & James V. Snyder (1993). Development of the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center Policy for the Care of Terminally Ill Patients Who May Become Organ Donors After Death Following the Removal of Life Support. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 3 (2):131-143.
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  15. Michael A. DeVita, James V. Snyder & Ake Grenvik (1993). History of Organ Donation by Patients with Cardiac Death. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 3 (2):113-129.
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  16. Michael A. DeVita, Rade Vukmir, James V. Snyder & Cheryl Graziano (1993). Procuring Organs From a Non-Heart-Beating Cadaver: A Case Report. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 3 (4):371-385.
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