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  1. S. R. Benatar (forthcoming). Commentary: Blinkered Bioethics. Journal of Medical Ethics.
     
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  2. S. R. Benatar & Gillian Brock (eds.) (2011). Global Health and Global Health Ethics. Cambridge University Press.
    Machine generated contents note: Preface; Introduction; Part I. Global Health, Definitions and Descriptions: 1. What is global health? Solly Benatar and Ross Upshur; 2. The state of global health in a radically unequal world: patterns and prospects Ron Labonte and Ted Schrecker; 3. Addressing the societal determinants of health: the key global health ethics imperative of our times Anne-Emmanuelle Birn; 4. Gender and global health: inequality and differences Lesley Doyal and Sarah Payne; 5. Heath systems and health Martin McKee; Part (...)
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  3. S. R. Benatar & P. A. Singer (2010). Responsibilities in International Research: A New Look Revisited. Journal of Medical Ethics 36 (4):194-197.
    Following promulgation of the Nuremberg code in 1947, the ethics of research on human subjects has been a challenging and often contentious topic of debate. Escalation in the use of research participants in low-income countries over recent decades , has intensified the debate on the ethics of international research and led to increasing attention both to exploitation of vulnerable subjects and to considerations of how the 10:90 gap in health and medical research could be narrowed. In 2000, prompted by the (...)
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  4. S. Pomfret, Q. A. Karim & S. R. Benatar (2010). Inclusion of Adolescent Women in Microbicide Trials: A Public Health Imperative! Public Health Ethics 3 (1):39-50.
    Conventional and well-established guidelines for the ethical conduct of clinical research are necessary but not sufficient for addressing research dilemmas related to public health research. There is a particular need for a public health ethics framework when, in the face of an epidemic, research is urgently needed to promote the common good. While there is limited experience in the use of a public health ethics framework, the value and potential of such an approach is increasingly being appreciated. Here we use (...)
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  5. S. R. Benatar (2005). A Response to J S Taylor. Journal of Medical Ethics 31 (3):180-181.
    I am very pleased to see the response by J S Taylor to my critique of the “organs debate”. He makes some notable and important points, but also some errors to which attention should be drawn.Taylor erroneously attributes to me concern that the organ debate excessively focuses on saving the lives of a few people. My concern was about the narrow framework within which the debate is embedded and that it focuses on the lives of a few privileged people—those who (...)
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  6. S. R. Benatar & Renee Claire Fox (2005). Meeting Threats to Global Health: A Call for American Leadership. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 48 (3):344-361.
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  7. S. R. Benatar (2004). Blinkered Bioethics. Journal of Medical Ethics 30 (3):291-292.
    The blinkered debate on organ donation neglects the widening gap between the developed and developing worldsThe current debate about organ donation and the associated advocacy for selling kidneys, while laudable for its concern about increasing the ability to save the lives of some people with chronic renal failure, is characterised by four features that locate the reasoning process within a narrow and inadequate framework. Firstly, the focus on saving lives is myopic, with the lives of the most privileged in the (...)
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  8. S. R. Benatar (2003). Canadian Pharmaceuticals. Hastings Center Report 34 (5):7-7.
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  9. S. R. Benatar (2002). The Distributive Justice Principle. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 23 (1):9.
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  10. S. R. Benatar & T. E. Fleischer (1999). Tough Priorities. Hastings Center Report 30 (5):4-4.
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  11. S. R. Benatar (1998). Imperialism, Research Ethics and Global Health. Journal of Medical Ethics 24 (4):221-222.
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  12. S. R. Benatar (1993). Medical Ethics in Times of War and Insurrection: Rights and Duties. [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Humanities 14 (3):137-147.
    The military might of the modern era poses devastating threats to humankind. Wars result from struggles for material or ideological power. In this context the probability of flouting agreements made during peaceful times is great. The rights of victims and the rights of medical personnel are vulnerable to State and military momentum in the quest for sovereignty. Scholars, scientists and physicians enjoy little enough influence during times of peace and we should be sanguine about their influence during war. But we (...)
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  13. S. R. Benatar (1993). Social, Cultural and Religious Constraints to Freedom of Scholarship and Science. Global Bioethics 6 (1):85-95.
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  14. S. R. Benatar (1990). Detention Without Trial, Hunger Strikes and Medical Ethics. Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics 18 (1-2):140-145.
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