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  1. Shawneequa L. Callier, Christine Grady & Michael L. Gross (forthcoming). Herbert J. Bonifacio is an Adolescent. Hastings Center Report.
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  2. Michael L. Gross (2013). Diplomacy and Just War. In Fritz Allhoff, Nicholas Evans & Adam Henschke (eds.), Routledge Handbook of Ethics and War: Just War Theory in the 21st Century. Routledge 147.
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  3. Michael L. Gross (2013). Military Medical Ethics. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 22 (01):92-109.
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  4. Michael L. Gross (2013). Terrorism: A Philosophical Investigation, by Primoratz Igor. Australasian Journal of Philosophy 92 (1):1-3.
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  5. Michael L. Gross (2013). Terrorism: A Philosophical Investigation, by Primoratz Igor: Oxford: Polity, 2012, Pp. Vii+ 195,£ 16.99 (Paperback). Australasian Journal of Philosophy:1-3.
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  6. Michael L. Gross & Don Carrick (eds.) (2013). Military Medical Ethics for the 21st Century. Ashgate.
     
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  7. Michael L. Gross (2012). Morality and War: Can War Be Just in the Twenty-First Century?, David Fisher (New York: Oxford University Press, 2011), 320 Pp., $45 Cloth. [REVIEW] Ethics and International Affairs 26 (1):147-149.
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  8. Michael L. Gross (2011). Comradery, Community, and Care in Military Medical Ethics. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 32 (5):337-350.
    Medical ethics prohibits caregivers from discriminating and providing preferential care to their compatriots and comrades. In military medicine, particularly during war and when resources may be scarce, ethical principles may dictate priority care for compatriot soldiers. The principle of nondiscrimination is central to utilitarian and deontological theories of justice, but communitarianism and the ethics of care and friendship stipulate a different set of duties for community members, friends, and family. Similar duties exist among the small cohesive groups that typify many (...)
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  9. Michael L. Gross (2010). Exitus Acta Probat? Reply. Hastings Center Report 40 (5):5-5.
     
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  10. Michael L. Gross (2010). Moral Dilemmas of Modern War: Torture, Assassination, and Blackmail in an Age of Asymmetric Conflict. Cambridge University Press.
    Torture, assassination, and blackmail in modern, asymmetric conflict -- Friends, foes or brothers in arms : the puzzle of combatant equality -- Dilemmas and paradoxes of combatancy -- Shooting to kill : the paradox of prohibited weapons -- Shooting to stun : the paradox of nonlethal warfare -- Murder, self-defense or execution : the dilemma of assassination -- Human dignity or human life : the dilemmas of torture -- Dilemmas and paradoxes of noncombatancy -- Blackmailing the innocent : the dilemma (...)
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  11. Michael L. Gross (2010). Michael L. Gross Replies. Hastings Center Report 40 (5):5-5.
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  12. Michael L. Gross (2010). Medicalized WEAPONS & Modern WAR. Hastings Center Report 40 (1):34-43.
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  13. Michael L. Gross (2010). Teaching Military Medical Ethics: Another Look at Dual Loyalty and Triage. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 19 (04):458-464.
    Military medical ethics is garnering growing attention today among medical personal in the American and other armies. Short courses or workshops in “battlefield ethics” for military physicians, nurses, medics, social workers, and psychologists address the nature of patient rights in the military, care for detainees, enemy soldiers and local civilians, problems posed by limited resources, ethical questions arising in humanitarian missions, as well as end-of-life issues, ethics consultations, care for veterans, advance directives, and assisted suicide. Although many of these issues (...)
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  14. Michael L. Gross (2008). Is There a Duty to Die for Humanity?: Humanitarian Intervention, Military Service and Political Obligation. Public Affairs Quarterly 22 (3):213-229.
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  15. Michael L. Gross (2008). Response to Open Peer Commentaries on “Why Treat the Wounded?”. American Journal of Bioethics 8 (2):W1 – W3.
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  16. Michael L. Gross (2008). Why Treat the Wounded? Warrior Care, Military Salvage, and National Health. American Journal of Bioethics 8 (2):3 – 12.
    Because the goal of military medicine is salvaging the wounded who can return to duty, military medical ethics cannot easily defend devoting scarce resources to those so badly injured that they cannot return to duty. Instead, arguments turn to morale and political obligation to justify care for the seriously wounded. Neither argument is satisfactory. Care for the wounded is not necessary to maintain an army's morale. Nor is there any moral or logical connection between the right to health care (a (...)
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  17. Michael L. Gross (2006). Assassination and Targeted Killing: Law Enforcement, Execution or Self-Defence? Journal of Applied Philosophy 23 (3):323–335.
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  18. Daniel Callahan, Larry R. Churchill, Denise M. Dudzinski, Carl Elliott, Joseph J. Fins, Renée C. Fox, Michael L. Gross, Lena Halldenius, Matti Häyry & Kenneth V. Iserson (2005). 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 14:355-356.
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  19. Michael L. Gross (2005). Physician-Assisted Draft Evasion: Civil Disobedience, Medicine, and War. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 14 (4):444-454.
    From the first days of conscription, physicians have declared their opposition to unjust wars by using their good offices to aid draft evaders.
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  20. Robert V. Brody, Chalmers C. Clark, Michael L. Gross, Heta Aleksandra Gylling, John Harris, Matti Häyry & Susan E. Herz (2004). Bette Anton, MLS, is Head Librarian of the Pamela and Kenneth Fong Optometry and Health Sciences Library. This Library Serves the University of California, Berkeley–University of California, San Francisco Joint Medical Pro-Gram and the University of California, Berkeley, School of Optometry. Richard E. Ashcroft, Ph. D., is Leverhulme Senior Lecturer in Medical Ethics At. [REVIEW] Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 13:1-2.
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  21. Michael L. Gross (2004). Doctors in the Decent Society: Torture, Ill-Treatment and Civic Duty. Bioethics 18 (2):181–203.
  22. Michael L. Gross (2004). Mapping the Moral Dimensions of Medi-Cine and War. Hastings Center Report 34 (6):22-31.
     
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  23. Michael L. Gross (2004). Speaking in One Voice or Many? The Language of Community. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 13 (01):28-33.
    Communities are the chief source of philosophical sloppiness these days. Varying endlessly across the entire range of human experience, communities raise the specter of moral relativism that makes ethics sometimes seem a misguided and futile enterprise. Yet the language of communities and their multitude of norms, preferences, and principles present an opportunity, and challenge, to confront abiding moral problems in immeasurably richer and more novel ways. But neither the opportunities nor the challenges were always obvious. On the contrary, the origins (...)
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  24. Rachel A. Ankeny, M. L. S. Bette Anton, Alister Browne, Nuket Buken, Murat Civaner, Arthur R. Derse, Brent Dickson, Dan Eastwood, Todd Gilmer & Michael L. Gross (2003). Akira Akabayashi, MD, Ph. D., is Professor in the Department of Biomedical Ethics at the School of Health Science and Nursing at the University of Tokyo Graduate School of Medicine, Tokyo, Japan, and Professor at the School of Public Health, Kyoto University Graduate School of Medicine, Kyoto, Japan. [REVIEW] Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 12:229-231.
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  25. Michael L. Gross & Vardit Ravitsky (2003). Israel: Bioethics in a Jewish-Democratic State. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 12 (03):247-255.
    Unlike most Western nations, Israel does not recognize full separation of church and state but seeks instead a gentle fusion of Jewish and democratic values. Inasmuch as important religious norms such as sanctity of life may clash with dignity, privacy, and self-determination, conflicts frequently arise as Israeli lawmakers, ethicists, and healthcare professionals attempt to give substance to the idea of a Jewish-democratic state. Emerging issues in Israeli bioethics—end-of-life treatment, fertility, genetic research, and medical ethics during armed conflict—highlight this conflict vividly.
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  26. Michael L. Gross (2002). Abortion and Neonaticide: Ethics, Practice and Policy in Four Nations. Bioethics 16 (3):202–230.
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  27. Michael L. Gross (2002). Ethics, Policy, and Rare Genetic Disorders: The Case of Gaucher Disease in Israel. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 23 (2):151-170.
    Gaucher disease is a rare, chronic,ethnic-specific genetic disorder affecting Jewsof Eastern European descent. It is extremelyexpensive to treat and presents difficultdilemmas for officials and patients in Israelwhere many patients live. First, high-cost,high-benefit, but low volume treatment forGaucher creates severe allocation dilemmas forpolicy makers. Allocation policies driven bycost effectiveness, age, opportunity or needmake it difficult to justify funding. Processoriented decision making based on terms of faircooperation or decisions invoking the ``rule ofrescue'''' risk discriminating against minoritieswho may already suffer from inequitabledistribution of (...)
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  28. M. L. S. Bette Anton, Claire Brett, Michele A. Carter, Thomas A. Cavanaugh, Pieter de Vries Robbe, Richard Gorlin, Michael L. Gross & Matti Häyry (2001). Carlos Aldana-Valenzuela, MD, is Chief of the Department of Neonatology at the Hospital de Ginecopediatria of the Instituto Mexicano Del Seguro Social in Leon, Guanajuato, Mexico. He is Also a Member of the Center for Studies in Bioethics at the University of Guanajuato. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 10:3-5.
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  29. Michael L. Gross (2001). Medical Ethics Education: To What Ends? Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 7 (4):387-397.
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  30. Michael L. Gross (2001). Response to “Dubious Premises— Evil Conclusions: Moral Reasoning at the Nuremberg Trials” by Edmund D. Pellegrino and David C. Thomasma (CQ Vol 9, No 2). [REVIEW] Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 10 (1):99-102.
    Because we are often nagged by the thought that we might not have behaved any differently than those good citizens whose respect for the law and fear of punishment led them to support the Nazi regime, we are fascinated with the behavior of ordinary Germans. Careful to first strip away the pathological explanations of German behavior, Pellegrino and Thomasma ask simply whether ordinary Germans could have reasoned and, by implication, acted differently. Although their affirmative answer is consistent with the activism (...)
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  31. Michael L. Gross (1999). Autonomy and Paternalism in Communitarian Society: Patient Rights in Israel. Hastings Center Report 29 (4):13-20.
  32. Michael L. Gross (1999). After Feticide: Coping with Late-Term Abortion in Israel, Western Europe, and the United States. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 8 (4):449-462.
    Although the abortion debate continues to simmer in many places, the general issue of a woman's right to an abortion, at least in the Western democracies, is largely settled. In its place, the question of late-term abortion begins to assume a prominence only recently attributed to abortion itself. The advent of sophisticated fetal screening techniques makes possible detection of potentially severe fetal anomalies that in many cases are detected only late in the pregnancy, resulting in the need for late-term abortion.
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  33. Michael L. Gross (1997). Ethics and Activism: The Theory and Practice of Political Morality. Cambridge University Press.
    Responsible citizens are expected to combine ethical judgement with judiciously exercised social activism to preserve the moral foundation of democratic society and prevent political injustice. But do they? Utilizing a research model integrating insights from rational choice theory and cognitive developmental psychology this book carefully explores three exemplary cases of morally inspired activism: Jewish rescue in wartime Europe, abortion politics in the United States, and peace and settler activism in Israel. From all three analyses a single conclusion emerges: the most (...)
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  34. Michael L. Gross (1997). Ethics Committees in Israel: For Better or Worse. Hastings Center Report 27 (1):49-50.
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  35. Michael L. Gross (1992). Democratic Character and Democratic Education: A Cognitive and Rational Reappraisal. Educational Theory 42 (3):331-349.
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  36. Michael L. Gross (1991). Book Review:Beyond Self-Interest. Jane J. Mansbridge. [REVIEW] Ethics 101 (4):875-.
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