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Profile: Simon Lee
Profile: Simon Lee
  1. Simon J. Craddock Lee, Jasmin A. Tiro, Wendy Pechero Bishop, P. Diane Sheppard & Celette Sugg Skinner (2011). Legitimate and Ethical: Distinguishing When and How Regulations Apply in Patient-Oriented Research. American Journal of Bioethics 11 (11):42-43.
    The American Journal of Bioethics, Volume 11, Issue 11, Page 42-43, November 2011.
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  2. John Z. Sadler, Fabrice Jotterand, Simon Craddock Lee & Stephen Inrig (2009). Can Medicalization Be Good? Situating Medicalization Within Bioethics. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 30 (6):411-425.
    Medicalization has been a process articulated primarily by social scientists, historians, and cultural critics. Comparatively little is written about the role of bioethics in appraising medicalization as a social process. The authors consider what medicalization means, its definition, functions, and criteria for assessment. A series of brief case sketches illustrate how bioethics can contribute to the analysis and public policy discussion of medicalization.
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  3. Simon J. Craddock Lee (2005). The Risks of Race in Addressing Health Disparities. Hastings Center Report 35 (4):c3-c3.
  4. Simon J. Craddock Lee (2002). In a Secular Spirit: Strategies of Clinical Pastoral Education. Health Care Analysis 10 (4):339-356.
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  5. Simon Lee (1990). Law and Literature: Goodbye Austin, Hello Austen? Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 10 (2):252-259.
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  6. Simon Lee (1988). Law's British Empire? Oxford Journal of Legal Studies 8 (2):278-292.
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  7. Simon Lee (1986). Law and Morals: Warnock, Gillick, and Beyond. Oxford University Press.
    An examination of the relationship between law and morals, this wide-ranging book develops themes addressed by Hart and Devlin, relating them to issues and events of current interest. Lee covers such timely concerns as: the Moral Majority; embryo experiments and surrogate motherhood; contraception, children's rights, and parents' rights; informed medical consent; equality and discrimination; and freedom of expression and pornography. Stressing the relevance of these issues to the lives of all of us, Lee argues for broader participation in debate on (...)
     
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