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Ruth Chadwick [127]Ruth F. Chadwick [24]
  1. Ruth Chadwick, Mairi Levitt & Darren Shickle (eds.) (2014). The Right to Know and the Right Not to Know. Cambridge University Press.
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  2.  4
    Ruth Chadwick (2016). Humans, Animals and the Scope of Bioethics. Bioethics 30 (4):220-220.
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  3. Ruth F. Chadwick (2004). The Right Not to Know: A Challenge for Accurate Self-Assessment. Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 11 (4):299-301.
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  4.  24
    Ruth Chadwick & Bartha Maria Knoppers, Human Genetic Research: Emerging Trends in Ethics.
    Genetic research has moved from Mendelian genetics to sequence maps to the study of natural human genetic variation at the level of the genome. This past decade of discovery has been accompanied by a shift in emphasis towards the ethical principles of reciprocity, mutuality, solidarity, citizenry and universality.
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  5.  1
    Ruth Chadwick & Udo Schuklenk (2014). Anne Donchin. Bioethics 28 (9):ii-ii.
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  6. Ruth Chadwick, Doris Schroeder, Victor E. Taylor & Charles E. Winquist (2000). Critical Concepts in Philosophy Other Titles in This Series. Inquiry 43:39-65.
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  7.  27
    Ruth Chadwick (2002). Don't Swallow Your Greens. The Philosophers' Magazine 19 (19):58-58.
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  8.  8
    Ruth Chadwick & Kåre Berg, Solidaroty and Equity : New Ethical Frameworks for Genetic Databases.
    Genetic database initiatives have given rise to considerable debate about their potential harms and benefits. The question arises as to whether existing ethical frameworks are sufficient to mediate between the competing interests at stake. One approach is to strengthen mechanisms for obtaining informed consent and for protecting confidentiality. However, there is increasing interest in other ethical frameworks, involving solidarity — participation in research for the common good — and the sharing of the benefits of research.
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  9.  3
    Thomas E. Novotny, Emilio Mordini, Ruth Chadwick, J. Martin Pedersen, Fabrizio Fabbri, Reidar K. Lie, Natapong Thanachaiboot, Elias Mossialos & Govin Permanand (2066). Bioethical Implications of Globalization: An International Consortium Project of the European Commission. PLoS Med 3 (2):e43.
    The term “globalization” was popularized by Marshall McLuhan in War and Peace in the Global Village. In the book, McLuhan described how the global media shaped current events surrounding the Vietnam War [1] and also predicted how modern information and communication technologies would accelerate world progress through trade and knowledge development. Globalization now refers to a broad range of issues regarding the movement of goods and services through trade liberalization, and the movement of people through migration. Much has also been (...)
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  10.  28
    Garrath Williams & Ruth Chadwick (2012). Responsibilities for Healthcare. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 21 (02):155-165.
    This paper explores some ways in which Immanuel Kant’s ethical theory can be brought to bear on professional and health care ethics. Health care professionals are not mere individuals acting upon their own ends. Rather, their principles of action must be defined in terms of participation in a cooperative endeavor. This generates complex questions as to how well their roles mesh with one another and whether they comprise a well-formed collective agent. We argue that Kant’s ethics therefore, and perhaps surprisingly, (...)
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  11.  6
    Garrath Williams & Ruth Chadwick (2012). Responsibilities for Healthcare - Kantian Reflections. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 21 (2):155-165.
    Many have complained that Kant’s ethics provides little specific guidance as to how we should act. In contemporary healthcare, professionals act in large-scale organizational contexts, with complex reward structures, and in many cases belong to professional bodies that determine the ethical obligations associated with particular roles.
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  12.  32
    Ruth Chadwick (2011). The Communitarian Turn: Myth or Reality? Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 20 (04):546-553.
    This quotation from the London Review of Books is an example of a turn—a different way of looking at things that involves a redefinition of the kind of thing higher education is and how it should be provided. It is a turn away from a public good perspective—the opposite, it might be said, of the kind of turn addressed in this article.
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  13.  27
    Ruth Chadwick (2000). Novel, Natural, Nutritious: Towards a Philosophy of Food. Proceedings of the Aristotelian Society 100 (2):193–208.
    The possibilities of genetic engineering, particularly as applied to human beings, have provoked considerable debate for over two decades, but more recently the focus of public concern, at least, has turned to genetically modified (GM) food. Food has occasionally caught the attention of philosophers (Telfer, 1996) and bioethicists (Mepham, 1996) but is now ripe for further attention in the light of the implications of GM for policy in health, economics and politics. Macer has identified opposing reactions to novel foods—to prefer (...)
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  14.  45
    Ruth F. Chadwick (1989). The Market for Bodily Parts: Kant and Duties to Oneself. Journal of Applied Philosophy 6 (2):129-140.
    The demand for bodily parts such as organs is increasing, and individuals in certain circumstances are responding by offering parts of their bodies for sale. Is there anything wrong in this? Kant had arguments to suggest that there is, namely that we have duties towards our own bodies, among which is the duty not to sell parts of them. Kant's reasons for holding this view are examined, and found to depend on a notion of what is intrinsically degrading. Rom Harré's (...)
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  15.  23
    Antonio Marturano & Ruth Chadwick (2004). How the Role of Computing is Driving New Genetics' Public Policy. Ethics and Information Technology 6 (1):43-53.
    In this paper we will examine some ethical aspects of the role that computers and computing increasingly play in new genetics. Our claim is that there is no new genetics without computer science. Computer science is important for the new genetics on two levels: from a theoretical perspective, and from the point of view of geneticists practice. With respect to , the new genetics is fully impregnate with concepts that are basic for computer science. Regarding , recent developments in the (...)
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  16.  75
    Ruth Chadwick, Professional Ethics and the 'Good' of Science.
    Proposals for an ethical code for scientists raise questions about the usefulness of the framework of professional ethics for debating relevant issues surrounding ethics and science. Is science a profession and if so should its professional ethic be self-derived or subject to external input? What needs to be addressed is the nature of the 'good' that science promotes. Explanations of science as a public good in terms of knowledge and diversity are possibilities, but science's answer to the basic philosophical question (...)
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  17.  13
    Ruth Chadwick & Sarah Wilson (2004). Genomic Databases as Global Public Goods? Res Publica 10 (2):123-134.
    Recent discussions of genomics and international justice have adopted the concept of ‘global public goods’ to support both the view of genomics as a benefit and the sharing of genomics knowledge across nations. Such discussion relies on a particular interpretation of the global public goods argument, facilitated by the ambiguity of the concept itself. Our aim in this article is to demonstrate this by a close examination of the concept of global public goods with particular reference to (...)
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  18.  20
    Ruth F. Chadwick (1994). Kant, Thought Insertion, and Mental Unity. Philosophy, Psychiatry, and Psychology 1 (2):105-113.
  19. Ruth F. Chadwick (ed.) (2007). The Bioethics Reader: Editors' Choice. Blackwell Pub..
    A collection celebrating some of the best essays from the Blackwell journals, Bioethics and Developing World Bioethics. Contributors include Helga Kuhse, Michael Selgelid and Baroness Mary Warnock, former Chair of the British Government’s Committee of Inquiry into Human Fertilization and Embryology’s. Traces some of the most important concerns of the 1980s, such as the ethics of euthanasia, reproductive technologies, the allocation of scarce medical resources, surrogate motherhood, through to a range of new issues debated today, particularly in the field of (...)
     
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  20.  43
    Ruth Chadwick & Mairi Levitt (1998). Genetic Technology: A Threat to Deafness. [REVIEW] Medicine, Healthcare and Philosophy 1 (3):209-215.
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  21.  30
    Ruth F. Chadwick (1989). Playing God. Cogito 3 (3):186-193.
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  22. Ruth Chadwick (ed.) (1994). Ethics, Reproduction and Genetic Control. Routledge.
    In this revised edition with a new preface from the editor, leading scientists explain the nature and goals of `test tube' reproduction and genetic engineering, and their eugenic implications. In contrast to the Warnock report, the extended commentary considers the issues in the context of a social ethic rather than the individualist viewpoint.
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  23. Andrew Belsey & Ruth F. Chadwick (eds.) (1992). Ethical Issues in Journalism and the Media. Routledge.
    This book examines the ethical concepts which lie at the heart of journalism, including freedom, democracy, truth, objectivity, honesty and privacy.
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  24.  9
    Ruth Chadwick (2008). Genetic Testing and Screening. In Peter A. Singer & A. M. Viens (eds.), The Cambridge Textbook of Bioethics. Cambridge University Press 160.
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  25.  17
    Ruth Chadwick, Nutrigenomics, Individualism and Public Health.
    Issues arising in connection with genes and nutrition policy include both nutrigenomics and nutrigenetics. Nutrigenomics considers the relationship between specifc nutrients or diet and gene expression and, it is envisaged, will facilitate prevention of diet-related common diseases. Nutrigenetics is concerned with the effects of individual genetic variation on response to diet, and in the longer term may lead to personalised dietary recommendations. It is important also to consider the surrounding context of other issues such as novel and functional foods in (...)
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  26.  45
    Ruth Chadwick (2011). Enhancements: Improvements for Whom? Bioethics 25 (4):ii-ii.
  27.  4
    Ruth Chadwick (2015). Bioethics: Under the Skin and on the Surface. Bioethics 29 (7):ii-ii.
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  28.  27
    Ruth Chadwick, Henk ten Have, Jfrgen Husted, Mairi Levitt, Tony McGleenan, Darren Shickle & Urban Wiesing (1998). Genetic Screening and Ethics: European Perspectives. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 23 (3):255 – 273.
    Analysis and comparison of genetic screening programs shows that the extent of development of programs varies widely across Europe. Regional variations are due not only to genetic disease patterns but also reflect the novelty of genetic services. In most countries, the focus for genetic screening programs has been pregnant women and newborn children. Newborn children are screened only for disorders which are treatable. Prenatal screening when provided is for conditions for which termination may be offered. The only population screening programs (...)
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  29.  6
    Ruth Chadwick (1993). The Spare Embryo—A Response. Health Care Analysis 1 (1):67-68.
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  30.  7
    Ruth Chadwick, Henk ten Have, Rogeer Hoedemaekers, Jørgen Husted, Mairi Levitt, Tony McGleenan, Darren Shickle & Urban Wiesing (2000). Euroscreen 2: Zu einer gemeinsamen Versicherungs- und Kommerzialisierungspolitik und zu einer Politik des öffentlichen Bewusstseins über Genetik. [REVIEW] Ethik in der Medizin 12 (4):269-273.
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  31.  3
    G. E. M. Anscombe, Ruth Chadwick & Michael Coughlan (1992). Ethics, Reproduction and Genetic Control.The Vatican, the Law and the Human Embryo. Philosophical Quarterly 42 (166):126.
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  32. Ruth F. Chadwick (ed.) (1998). Encyclopedia of Applied Ethics. Elsivier.
     
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  33.  33
    Ruth Chadwick (2011). Personal Genomes: No Bad News? Bioethics 25 (2):62-65.
    Issues in genetics and genomics have been centre stage in Bioethics for much of its history, and have given rise to both negative and positive imagined futures. Ten years after the completion of the Human Genome Project, it is a good time to assess developments. The promise of whole genome sequencing of individuals requires reflection on personalization, genetic determinism, and privacy.
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  34.  13
    Ruth Chadwick (1997). The Future of Professional Ethics. Ethical Perspectives 4 (4):291-297.
    In this article I shall examine the concept of professional ethics with reference to three headings: how we should understand the notion of a profession; how we should characterize the problems of professional ethics; and whether we should develop professional ethics from a standpoint internal or external to the profession. I shall then proceed to speculate on the future of professional ethics with reference to each of these headings, having regard to the trends identified.
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  35.  1
    Ruth Chadwick & Udo Schüklenk (2003). From the Editors. Bioethics 17 (1):iii–iv.
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  36.  41
    Richard P. Haynes, Frans Brom, Jan Elliott & Ruth Chadwick (2002). From the Editors. Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 15 (3):1-3.
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  37. Ruth Chadwick & Udo Schuklenk (2003). From the Editors. Bioethics 17 (3).
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  38.  5
    Ruth Chadwick (2015). Selfies, Personalization and Bioethics. Bioethics 29 (3):ii-ii.
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  39.  4
    Ruth Chadwick (2015). The Ethical Importance of Safety. Bioethics 29 (4):ii-ii.
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  40. Ruth Chadwick & Udo Schüklenk (2002). From the Editors. Bioethics 16 (1):iii–iii.
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  41.  31
    Ruth Chadwick (2010). Crisis? What Crisis? Bioethics 24 (4):ii-ii.
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  42.  16
    Ruth F. Chadwick (1982). Cloning. Philosophy 57 (220):201 - 209.
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  43. Ruth F. Chadwick (1992). Ethics and Nursing Practice: A Case Study Approach. Macmillan.
     
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  44.  4
    Ruth Chadwick (2015). Response to Ruud ter Meulen. Diametros 43:21-27.
    In addition to thinking about the meanings of solidarity, it is important to address how solidarity of the appropriate sort can be cultivated. Possibilities include the transformative power of key individuals or events; and the role of institutions. In health care it is suggested that a combination of the two strategies is required. Professional conduct includes not only acting in 'face to face' delivery, but also engaging with those institutions which enable or disable certain ways of acting, so that they (...)
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  45.  24
    Ruth Chadwick, Personal Identity : Genetics and Determinism.
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  46.  3
    Muireann Quigley, Margaret Brazier, Ruth Chadwick, Monica Navarro Michel & David Paredes (2008). The Organs Crisis and the Spanish Model: Theoretical Versus Pragmatic Considerations. Journal of Medical Ethics 34 (4):223-224.
    In the United Kingdom, the debate about how best to meet the shortfall of organs for transplantation has persisted on and off for many years. It is often presumed that the answer is simply to alter the law to a system of presumed consent. Acting perhaps on that presumption in his annual report launched in July, the Chief Medical Officer, Sir Liam Donaldson, advocated a system of organ donation based on presumed consent, the so-called “opt-out” system.1 He is calling for (...)
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  47.  20
    Ruth Chadwick & Alison Thompson (2000). Professional Ethics and Labor Disputes: Medicine and Nursing in the United Kingdom. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 9 (4):483-497.
    The term “industrial action” includes any noncooperation with management, such as strict “working to rule,” refusal of certain duties, going slow, and ultimately withdrawal of labor. The latter form of action, striking, has posed particular problems for professional ethics, especially in those professions that provide healthcare, because of the potential impact on patients' well-being. Examination of the issues, however, displays a difference in response between the healthcare professions, in particular between doctors and nurses. In considering the ethics of industrial (especially (...)
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  48.  3
    Ruth Chadwick & Udo Schüklenk (2006). Beijing is the Venue of the 2006 International Association of Bioethics World Congress. Bioethics 20 (3):iii–iii.
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  49.  17
    Ruth Chadwick, Genetics, Ethics and Human Identity.
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  50.  6
    Hub Zwart & Ruth Chadwick (2013). From ELSA to Responsible Research and Promisomics. Life Sciences, Society and Policy 9 (1):1-3.
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