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Paul Schotsmans [54]Paul T. Schotsmans [5]
  1. Jean‐Paul Pirnay, Etienne Baudoux, Olivier Cornu, Alain Delforge, Christian Delloye, Johan Guns, Ernst Heinen, Etienne Van den Abbeel, Alain Vanderkelen, Caroline Van Geyt, Ivan van Riet, Gilbert Verbeken, Petra De Sutter, Michiel Verlinden, Isabelle Huys, Julian Cockbain, Christian Chabannon, Kris Dierickx, Paul Schotsmans, Daniel De Vos, Thomas Rose, Serge Jennes & Sigrid Sterckx, Access to Human Tissues for Research and Product Development.
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  2. P. C. Beentjes, Erik Eynikel, Paul van Geest, Els Rose, J. Vijgen, Veerle Fraeters, A. H. C. Van Eijk, J. Muis, Carlo Leget, Paul Schotsmans, Olav Boelens, Joke Maex, Erik Sengers, Ghislaine van Opstal, Inigo Bocken, H. J. Adriaanse, Roland Duhamel, Wim Smit & Bart J. Koet (2013). Boekbesprekingen. Bijdragen 64 (2):222-243.
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  3. Paul Schotsmans (2013). Bioethics. A Primer for Christians, (3rd Edn), by Gilbert Meilander, Grand Rapids. International Journal of Philosophy and Theology 74 (2):166-166.
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  4. Pieter Bonte, Jan Tolleneer, Paul Schotsmans & Sigrid Sterckx, Introduction: Human Nature as a Promising Concept to Make Sense of the Spirit of Sport.
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  5. Kevin M. Dirksen & Paul T. Schotsmans (2012). The Historical Roots of Personalism: Borden Parker Bowne and the Boston Tradition on Personal Identity and the Moral Life. Bijdragen 73 (4):388-403.
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  6. Joke Lemiengre, Bernadette Dierckx de Casterlé, Yvonne Denier, Paul Schotsmans & Chris Gastmans (2009). Content Analysis of Euthanasia Policies of Nursing Homes in Flanders (Belgium). Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 12 (3):313-322.
    Objectives To describe the form and content of ethics policies on euthanasia in Flemish nursing homes and to determine the possible influence of religious affiliation on policy content. Methods Content analysis of euthanasia policy documents. Results Of the 737 nursing homes we contacted, 612 (83%) completed and returned the questionnaire. Of 92 (15%) nursing homes that reported to have a euthanasia policy, 85 (92%) provided a copy of their policy. Nursing homes applied the euthanasia law with additional palliative procedures and (...)
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  7. Paul Schotsmans & Chris Gastmans (2009). How to Deal with Euthanasia Requests: A Palliative Filter Procedure. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 18 (04):420-.
    On September 23, 2002, the Belgian law on euthanasia came into force. This makes Belgium the second country in the world to have an act on euthanasia. Even though there is currently a legal regulation of euthanasia in Belgium, very little is known about how this legal regulation could be translated into care for patients who request euthanasia. Although euthanasia-related mortality rates in Belgium are low, ranging from 0.30% to 1.20%, it can be expected that caregivers will increasingly be confronted (...)
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  8. Pascal Borry, Paul Schotsmans & Kris Dierickx (2008). The Origin and Emergence of Empirical Ethics. In Guy Widdershoven (ed.), Empirical Ethics in Psychiatry. Oxford University Press. 37--50.
  9. Pascal Borry, Walter van Reusel, Leo Roels & Paul Schotsmans (2008). Donation After Uncontrolled Cardiac Death (uDCD): A Review of the Debate From a European Perspective. [REVIEW] Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics 36 (4):752-759.
    Presumed consent alone will not solve the organ shortage, but it will create an ethical and legal context that supports organ donation, respects individuals who object to organ donation, relieves families from the burden of decision making, and can save lives.
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  10. Philip J. Larkin, Bernadette Dierckx de Casterlé & Paul Schotsmans (2008). A Relational Ethical Dialogue With Research Ethics Committees. Nursing Ethics 15 (2):234-242.
    The aim of this article is to take relational ethics concepts and apply them to the context of application to research ethics committees for approval to carry out research. The process of a multinational qualitative research application is described. The article suggests that a relational ethics approach can address two issues: how qualitative proposals are interpreted by research ethics committees and how this safeguards potentially vulnerable respondents. In relational terms, the governance of a research project may be enhanced by shared (...)
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  11. Walter van Reusel & Paul Schotsmans (2007). Handel in organen AlS oplossing voor het tekort? De argumenten pro en contra overwogen en gewogen. Bijdragen 68 (2):185-197.
    The shortage of available organs for transplantation, organ tourism and illegal kidney transplantations put the question of paid organ donation and commercialism high on the agenda. Ethicists as J. Radcliffe-Richards and R.Veatch have reopened the debate. Therefore it is necessary and useful to check the main arguments pro and con. The advocates of paid organ donation refer to autonomy and pragmatic considerations. Why not regulate an ineradicable practice? The opponents rely on the dignity and integrity of the human body and (...)
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  12. Pascal Borry, Paul Schotsmans & Kris Dierickx (2006). Author, Contributor or Just a Signer? A Quantitative Analysis of Authorship Trends in the Field of Bioethics. Bioethics 20 (4):213–220.
  13. Pascal Borry, Paul Schotsmans & Kris Dierickx (2006). Evidence‐Based Medicine and its Role in Ethical Decision‐Making. Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 12 (3):306-311.
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  14. Pascal Borry, Paul Schotsmans & Kris Dierickx (2006). How International is Bioethics? A Quantitative Retrospective Study. BMC Medical Ethics 7 (1):1-6.
    Background Studying the contribution of individual countries to leading journals in a specific discipline can highlight which countries have the most impact on that discipline and whether a geographic bias exists. This article aims to examine the international distribution of publications in the field of bioethics. Methods Retrospective quantitative study of nine peer reviewed journals in the field of bioethics and medical ethics (Bioethics, Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics, Hastings Center Report, Journal of Clinical Ethics, Journal of Medical Ethics, Kennedy (...)
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  15. Chris Gastmans, Fernand van Neste & Paul Schotsmans (2006). Pluralism and Ethical Dialogue in Christian Healthcare Institutions: The View of Caritas Catholica Flanders. Christian Bioethics 12 (3):265-280.
    In this article, the place and the nature of an ethical dialogue that develops within Christian healthcare institutions in Flanders, Belgium is examined. More specifically, the question is asked how Christian healthcare institutions should position themselves ethically in a context of a pluralistic society. The profile developed by Caritas Catholica Flanders must take seriously not only the external pluralistic context of our society and the internal pluralistic worldviews by personnel/employees and patients, but also the inherent inspiration of a Christian healthcare (...)
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  16. Pascal Borry, Paul Schotsmans & Kris Dierickx (2005). The Birth of the Empirical Turn in Bioethics. Bioethics 19 (1):49–71.
  17. Tom Meulenbergs & Paul Schotsmans (2005). Introduction: Ethanasia in the Low Countries. Ethical Perspectives 9 (2):71-72.
     
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  18. Paul Schotsmans & Walter Van Reusel (2005). Zorgzaam Omgaan Met Het Dode Lichaam: Kanttekeningen Bij de Ethiek Rondom Transplant Atiegeneeskunde. Bijdragen 66 (2):145-157.
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  19. Paul Schotsmans & Walter van Reusel (2005). Zorgzaam Omgaan Met Het Dode Lichaam.Care for the Body of the Deceased. Bijdragen 66 (2):145-157.
    The mechanical view on the human body may be considered as the context in which the highly technological medicine of these days originated. Organ transplantation is certainly one of the most impressive possibilities of this new evolution in medical technology. It exists by the grace of the paradigm of the body as a “Körper” : this paradigm leads to a self-evident acceptance of transplantation medicine in its most brilliant applications. Refinement of surgical techniques, better preservation of organs, the development of (...)
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  20. Pascal Borry, Paul Schotsmans & Kris Dierickx (2004). Empirical Ethics: A Challenge to Bioethics. Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 7 (1):1-3.
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  21. Pascal Borry, Paul Schotsmans & Kris Dierickx (2004). What is the Role of Empirical Research in Bioethical Reflection and Decision-Making? An Ethical Analysis. Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 7 (1):41-53.
    The field of bioethics is increasingly coming into contact with empirical research findings. In this article, we ask what role empirical research can play in the process of ethical clarification and decision-making. Ethical reflection almost always proceeds in three steps: the description of the moral question,the assessment of the moral question and the evaluation of the decision-making. Empirical research can contribute to each step of this process. In the description of the moral object, first of all, empirical research has a (...)
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  22. Bart Hansen, Kris Dierickx & Paul Schotsmans (2004). Voortplantingsgericht klonen. Bijdragen 65 (2):170-188.
    In this article we first clarify the technological possibilities in an Age of Biological Control. Secondly we offer a short overview of some major international statements on reproductive cloning. Since a careful use of terminology will help public policy, we opt for a clarification of the means and purposes of human cloning in a third paragraph. Fourthly, we summarize the main arguments against human reproductive cloning from a bio-ethical point of view. The main objective is however the analysis of the (...)
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  23. Paul Schotsmans (2004). Arlene Judith Klotzko, A Clone of Your Own? The Science and Ethics of Cloning. [REVIEW] Ethical Perspectives 11 (4):266-266.
     
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  24. Paul Schotsmans (2004). Angeles Tan Alora & Josephine M. Lumitao , Beyond a Western Bioethics: Voices From the Developing World. [REVIEW] Ethical Perspectives 11 (4):268-268.
     
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  25. Paul Schotsmans (2004). Bonnie Steinbock , Legal and Ethical Issues in Human Reproduction. [REVIEW] Ethical Perspectives 11 (1):93-93.
     
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  26. Paul Schotsmans (2004). Jennifer Gunning & Helen Szoke , The Regulation of Assisted Reproduction Technology. [REVIEW] Ethical Perspectives 11 (1):92-93.
     
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  27. Paul Schotsmans (2004). Kenneth L. Vaux, Sara Vaux & Mark Stenberg , Covenants of Life: Contemporary Medical Ethics in Light of the Thought of Paul Ramsey. [REVIEW] Ethical Perspectives 11 (4):262-262.
     
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  28. Paul Schotsmans (2004). Lars Sandman, A Good Death: On the Value of Death and Dying. [REVIEW] Ethical Perspectives 11 (4):265-265.
     
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  29. Paul Schotsmans (2004). Martine Rothblatt, Your Life or Mine: How Geoethics Can Resolve the Conflict Between Public and Private Interests in Xenotransplantation. [REVIEW] Ethical Perspectives 11 (4):264-265.
     
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  30. Paul Schotsmans (2004). Sheile MacLean , Medical Law and Ethics. [REVIEW] Ethical Perspectives 11 (1):94-95.
     
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  31. Paul Schotsmans (2004). Susan Sherwin & Barbara Parish , Women, Medicine, Ethics and the Law. [REVIEW] Ethical Perspectives 11 (1):93-94.
     
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  32. Robert Nozick, Jos Leys, Maartje Schermer, Paul Schotsmans, Stephen Holland, William Desmond, Rolf Geiger, Jean-Christophe Merle, Nico Scarano & Christopher Bertram (2003). Promoting International Dialogue Between Fundamental and Applied Ethics. Ethical Perspectives 24 (2004):01-2014.
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  33. Paul T. Schotsmans (2003). Relational Responsibility, and Not Only Stewardship. A Roman Catholic View on Voluntary Euthanasia for Dying and Non-Dying Patients. Christian Bioethics 9 (2):285-298.
    The Roman Catholic theological approach to euthanasia is radically prohibitive. The main theological argument for this prohibition is the so-called “stewardship argument”: Christians cannot escape accounting to God for stewardship of the bodies given them on earth. This contribution presents an alternative approach based on European existentialist and philosophical traditions. The suggestion is that exploring the fullness of our relational responsibility is more apt for a pluralist – and even secular – debate on the legitimacy of euthanasia.
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  34. Paul T. Schotsmans (2003). The Ethical Claim of a Dying Brother. Christian Bioethics 9 (2):331-336.
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  35. Tom Meulenbergs & Paul Schotsmans (2002). Editorial: Euthanasia in the Low Countries. Ethical Perspectives 9 (2-3):71-72.
    Belgium and the Netherlands are the first countries in the world that have legalized euthanasia and assisted suicide. Since September 23, 2002, Belgian physicians can perform an act of euthanasia without at the same time performing a criminal act. In the Netherlands, the act on euthanasia went into force already on April 1, 2002. This special issue of Ethical Perspectives on ‘Euthanasia in the Low Countries’ offers a forum for critical dialogue on the different aspects of this new legal situation (...)
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  36. Tom Meulenbergs & Paul Schotsmans (2002). Euthanasia in the Low Countries. Ethical Perspectives 9 (2):73-85.
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  37. Tom Meulenbergs & Paul Schotsmans (2002). Introduction. Ethical Perspectives 9 (2):71-72.
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  38. Tom Meulenbergs & Paul Schotsmans (2002). Law-Making, Ethics and Hastiness. Ethical Perspectives 9 (2):86-95.
    Belgium is the second country in the world that decriminalized euthanasia. On May 28, 2002 the Belgian Parliament approved the bill on euthanasia. With this approval, the political majority in the Belgian Parliament took a momentous decision concerning how we as a society deal with life and death.For many, euthanasia holds a promise. They take euthanasia literally as the ‘good death’. Others identify the recourse to euthanasia as a symptom of a ‘culture of death’. Given the importance of legislation on (...)
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  39. Paul Schotsmans (2002). O Rien Janssens, Henk ten have, Bert Broeckaert, David Clark, Diego Gracia, Franz-Jozef illhardt, Goran Lantz, Salvatore privitera. In H. ten Have & David Clark (eds.), The Ethics of Palliative Care: European Perspectives. Open University Press. 72.
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  40. Bart Hansen & Paul Schotsmans (2001). Cloning: The Human as Created Co-Creator. Ethical Perspectives 8 (2):75-87.
    Certain events settle themselves in the collective memory of humankind where they keep functioning for decades as points of reference for future generations. The announcement of the successful cloning of Dolly was such an event. Every one of us will remember this thought-provoking occasion or will, at least, be confronted with the extended media coverage of this breakthrough in medical science. Immediately, world leaders reacted and the question was raised how long it would take before the shepherd was cloned. More (...)
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  41. Tom Meulenbergs & Paul Schotsmans (2001). The Sanctity of Autonomy? Bijdragen 62 (3):280-303.
    The current debate on euthanasia in the Lowlands is a perfect examplification of the predominance of the principle of respect for autonomy in present-day medical-ethical decisionmaking. The aim of this article is the exploration of the more fundamental philosophical issues concerning the current status of autonomy in medical ethics. The starting point for this exploration is an analysis of the principle of respect for autonomy. The authors argue that the view on autonomy in contemporary bioethical discussions is more related to (...)
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  42. Paul Schotsmans (2001). Consensus Statement. Working Group on Roman Catholic Approaches to Determining Appropiate Critical Care. Christian Bioethics 7 (2):179-184.
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  43. Paul T. Schotsmans (2001). In Vitro Fertilisation and Ethics. In H. Ten Have & Bert Gordijn (eds.), Bioethics in a European Perspective. Kluwer Academic Publishers. 295--308.
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  44. Paul T. Schotsmans (2001). Prenatal Testing for Huntington's Disease. In H. Ten Have & Bert Gordijn (eds.), Bioethics in a European Perspective. Kluwer Academic Publishers. 369--83.
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  45. Herman Nys & Paul Schotsmans (2000). Professional Autonomy in Belgium. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 21 (5):425-439.
    The Belgian health care system has a few features that may havecontributed to the rising costs of health care: patients' freechoice of physicians, large clinical freedom of physicians, essentiallya fee-for-service remuneration for medical specialists in which the feesare agreed between insurance funds and physicians. The increased medicalconsumption and costs have prompted the state and insurance companies totake measures that limit the professional autonomy of the physicians.Access to medical education, free until 1997, is now restricted. Themedical profession is organized in the (...)
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  46. Jozef Vermylen & Paul Schotsmans (2000). Ethiek in de kliniek: 25 jaar adviezen van de Commissie voor Medische Ethiek, Faculteit Geneeskunde, KU Leuven. Clinical Ethics 25.
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  47. Bart J. Koet, Martin Parmentier, Carlo Leget, J. Visser, K. W. Jager, Arie L. Molendijk, Arthur Cools, A. H. C. van Eijk, M. F. M. van den Berk, Paul Schotsmans & Walter Van Herck (1999). Boekbesprekingen. Bijdragen 60 (1):93-116.
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  48. Paul Schotsmans (1999). A Bridge Too Far? Hastings Center Report 29 (5):48.
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  49. Paul Schotsmans (1999). Personalism in Medical Ethics. Ethical Perspectives 6 (1):10-20.
    Medical ethics enjoyed a remarkable degree of continuity from the days of Hippocrates until its long-standing traditions began to be supplanted, or at least supplemented, around the middle of the twentieth century. Scientific, technological, and social developments during that time produced rapid changes in the biological sciences and in health care. These developments challenged many prevalent conceptions of the moral obligations of health professionals and society in meeting the needs of the sick and injured .The Anglo-American textbook of Beauchamp and (...)
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  50. Paul Schotsmans & Bert Broeckaert (1999). Debating Euthanasia in Belgium: Part Two. Hastings Center Report 29 (5):47.
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