Search results for 'Social Medicine ethics' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Why the international market for pharmaceuticals fails & What to Do About It : A. Comparison of Two Alternative Approaches to Global Ethics (2008). Reflecting the Impact of Ethical Theory : Contractarianism, Ethics, and Economics. Christoph Luetge / Civilising the Barbarians? : On the Apparent Necessity of Moral Surpluses; Soeren Buttkereit and Ingo Pies / Social Dilemmas and the Social Contract; Peter Koslowski / Ethical Economy as the Economy of Ethics and as the Ethics of the Market Economy; Ingo Pies and Stefan Hielscher. In Jesús Conill Sancho, Christoph Luetge & Tatjana Schó̈nwälder-Kuntze (eds.), Corporate Citizenship, Contractarianism and Ethical Theory: On Philosophical Foundations of Business Ethics. Ashgate Pub. Company
  2.  13
    David T. Ozar (1985). Social Ethics, the Philosophy of Medicine, and Professional Responsibility. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 6 (3).
    The social ethics of medicine is the study and ethical analysis of social structures which impact on the provision of health care by physicians. There are many such social structures. Not all these structures are responsive to the influence of physicians as health professionals. But some social structures which impact on health care are prompted by or supported by important preconceptions of medical practice. In this article, three such elements of the philosophy of (...) are examined in terms of the negative impact on health care of the social structures to which they contribute. The responsibilities of the medical profession and of individual physicians to work to change these social structures are then examined in the light of a theory of profession. (shrink)
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  3.  30
    Rein Vos & Dick L. Willems (2000). Technology in Medicine: Ontology, Epistemology, Ethics and Social Philosophy at the Crossroads. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 21 (1):1-7.
    In reference to the different approaches in philosophy(of medicine) of the nature of (medical) technology,this article introduces the topic of this specialissue of Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics, that is,the way the different forms of medical technologyfunction in everyday medical practice. The authorselaborate on the active role technology plays inshaping our views on disease, illness, and the body,whence in shaping our world.
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  4.  2
    Alister Browne, Katharine Browne, Ezekiel J. Emanual, Joseph J. Fins, Colin Gavaghan, Christine Grady & Leonard C. Groopman (2007). William Andereck, MD, is an Internist at California Pacific Medical Center in San Francisco, California, Where He Chairs the Ethics Committee and is Founder and Codirector of the Program in Medicine and Human Values. R. Blake Brown, Ph. D., is a Social Science and Humanities Research Council Post-Doctoral Fellow at Saint Mary's University and a Research Associate at The. [REVIEW] Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 16:1-2.
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  5.  4
    Peregrine Horden (1997). Medicine and Social Ethics. The Classical Review 47 (02):344-.
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  6.  7
    Kathleen Nolan (forthcoming). Ethics, Medical Research, and Medicine: Commercialism Versus Environmentalism and Social Justice (Review). American Journal of Bioethics 3 (2):69-70.
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  7.  7
    Peregrine Horden (1997). Medicine and Social Ethics D. W. Amundsen: Medicine, Society, and Faith in the Ancient and Medieval Worlds. Pp. Xv + 392. Baltimore, MD and London: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1996. Cased, £33. ISBN: 0-8018-5109-2. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 47 (02):344-346.
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  8.  4
    Kathleen Nolan (2003). Review of Andrew Thompson and Norman Temple, Eds., 2001.Ethics, Medical Research, and Medicine: Commercialism Versus Environmentalism and Social Justice. [REVIEW] American Journal of Bioethics 3 (2):69-70.
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  9.  1
    Not Available Not Available (1998). Ethics, Medicine and Social Science - An Interdisciplinary Workshop. Ethik in der Medizin 10 (2):121-123.
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  10.  76
    Alan Cribb (2005). Health and the Good Society: Setting Healthcare Ethics in Social Context. Oxford University Press.
    What is health policy for? In Health and the Good Society, Alan Cribb addresses this question in a way that cuts across disciplinary boundaries. His core argument is that biomedical ethics should draw upon public health values and ethics; specifically, he argues that everybody has some share of responsibility for health, including a responsibility for promoting greater health equality. In the process, Cribb argues for a major rethink of the whole project of health education.
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  11.  12
    Audrey Leathard & Susan Goodinson-McLaren (eds.) (2007). Ethics: Contemporary Challenges in Health and Social Care. Policy Press.
    This book redresses the balance by examining theory, research, policy, and practice in both fields.
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  12. Bernard Barber (ed.) (1978). Medical Ethics and Social Change. American Academy of Political and Social Science.
     
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  13. Dana Cook Grossman & Heinz Valtin (eds.) (1999). Great Issues for Medicine in the Twenty-First Century: Ethical and Social Issues Arising Out of Advances in the Biomedical Sciences. New York Academy of Sciences.
     
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  14. David N. Weisstub (ed.) (1998). Research on Human Subjects: Ethics, Law, and Social Policy. Pergamon.
    There have been serious controversies in the latter part of the 20th century about the roles and functions of scientific and medical research. In whose interests are medical and biomedical experiments conducted and what are the ethical implications of experimentation on subjects unable to give competent consent? From the decades following the Second World War and calls for the global banning of medical research to the cautious return to the notion that in controlled circumstances, medical research on human subjects is (...)
     
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  15.  1
    Martien Pijnenburg (2002). Humane Healthcare as a Theme for Social Ethics. Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 5 (3):245-252.
    The concept of ‘humane healthcare’ cannot and may not be limited to a personal virtue. For elucidating its meaning and making it functional as a critical ethical criterion for healthcare as a social institution, it is necessary to reflect on the social, cultural, and historical conditions in which modern healthcare finds its offspring and its further development. Doing this is the object and aim of social ethics. Social ethics in itself covers a broad area (...)
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  16.  11
    Edgar Dahl & Julian Savulescu (2000). Sex Selection and Preimplantation Genetic Diagnosis: A Response to the Ethics Committee of the American Society for Reproductive Medicine. Human Reproduction 15 (9):1879-1880.
    In its recent statement 'Sex Selection and Preimplantation Genetic Diagnosis', the Ethics Committee of the American Society of Reproductive Medicine concluded that preimplantation genetic diagnosis for sex selection for non-medical reasons should be discouraged because it poses a risk of unwarranted gender bias, social harm, and results in the diversion of medical resources from genuine medical need. We critically examine the arguments presented against sex selection using preimplantation genetic diagnosis. We argue that sex selection should be available, (...)
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  17.  4
    Robin MacKenzie (2003). S. Sherwin and B. Parish (Eds.), Women,Medicine, Ethics and the Law. Feminist Legal Studies 11 (2):211-212.
  18.  3
    D. Hill (1987). On Moral Medicine: Theological Perspectives in Medical Ethics. Journal of Medical Ethics 13 (4):220-221.
    Religion and medicine -- Theology and medical ethics -- The profession and its integrity -- Life and its sanctity -- Health and healing -- Death and its (in)dignity -- Nature and its mastery -- Care of patients and their suffering -- Respect for persons and their agency -- Contraception -- Technological reproduction -- Genetic control -- Abortion -- Choosing death and letting die -- Care of neonates -- The physician-patient relationship: advise and consent -- Psychiatric care: professional commitments (...)
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  19. Edmund D. Pellegrino (2001). The Internal Morality of Clinical Medicine: A Paradigm for the Ethics of the Helping and Healing Professions. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 26 (6):559 – 579.
    The moral authority for professional ethics in medicine customarily rests in some source external to medicine, i.e., a pre-existing philosophical system of ethics or some form of social construction, like consensus or dialogue. Rather, internal morality is grounded in the phenomena of medicine, i.e., in the nature of the clinical encounter between physician and patient. From this, a philosophy of medicine is derived which gives moral force to the duties, virtues and obligations of (...)
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  20.  87
    Klaus Hoeyer, Lisa Dahlager & Niels Lynöe (2006). Ethical Conflicts During the Social Study of Clinical Practice: The Need to Reassess the Mutually Challenging Research Ethics Traditions of Social Scientists and Medical Researchers. Clinical Ethics 1 (1):41-45.
    When anthropologists and other social scientists study health services in medical institutions, tensions sometimes arise as a result of the social scientists and health care professionals having different ideas about the ethics of research. In order to resolve this type of conflict and to facilitate mutual learning, we describe two general categories of research ethics framing: those of anthropology and those of medicine. The latter focuses on protection of the individual through the preservation of autonomy (...)
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  21.  17
    Eugenia M. Porto (1990). Social Context and Historical Emergence: The Underlying Dimension of Medical Ethics. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 11 (2).
    I argue that work in medical ethics which attempts to humanize medicine without examining hidden assumptions (about medicine's ontology, explanations, goals, relationships) has the dehumanizing effect of legitimating practices which treat persons as abstractions. After illustrating the need to reexamine the field of medical ethics and the doctor-patient relationship in particular, I use Foucault's work to provide a social, historical framework for discussion. This background begins to demonstrate that doctor-patient relationships cannot be made satisfactory by (...)
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  22.  8
    Martyn D. Pickersgill (2013). From 'Implications' to 'Dimensions': Science, Medicine and Ethics in Society. [REVIEW] Health Care Analysis 21 (1):31-42.
    Much bioethical scholarship is concerned with the social, legal and philosophical implications of new and emerging science and medicine, as well as with the processes of research that under-gird these innovations. Science and technology studies (STS), and the related and interpenetrating disciplines of anthropology and sociology, have also explored what novel technoscience might imply for society, and how the social is constitutive of scientific knowledge and technological artefacts. More recently, social scientists have interrogated the emergence of (...)
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  23.  28
    Torbjörn Tännsjö (1999). Coercive Care: The Ethics of Choice in Health and Medicine. Routledge.
    Coercive Care: The Ethics of Choice in Health and Medicine asks probing and challenging questions regarding the use of coercion in health care and social services. This book combines philosophical analysis with comparative studies of social policy and law in a large number of industrialized countries and proposes an ideal of judicial security on a global scale.
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  24.  3
    Daniel E. Wueste (1994). Professional Ethics and Social Responsibility. Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
    Focusing on five increasingly interrelated spheres of professional activity-politics, law, engineering, medicine, and science-the contributors to Professional Ethics and Social Responsibility cast new light on familiar ethical quandaries and direct attention to new areas of concern, particularly the institutional setting of contemporary professional activity.
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  25.  7
    Clifford G. Christians (2000). Social Dialogue and Media Ethics. Ethical Perspectives 7 (2):182-193.
    The central question of this conference is whether the media can contribute to high quality social dialogue. The prospects for resolving that question positively in the “sound and fury” depend on recovering the idea of truth. At present the news media are lurching along from one crisis to another with an empty centre. We need to articulate a believable concept of truth as communication's master principle. As the norm of healing is to medicine, justice to politics, critical thinking (...)
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  26.  4
    Garry C. Gray (2013). The Ethics of Pharmaceutical Research Funding: A Social Organization Approach. Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics 41 (3):629-634.
    This paper advances a social organization approach to examining unethical behavior. While unethical behaviors may stem in part from failures in individual morality or psychological blind spots, they are both generated and performed through social interactions among individuals and groups. To illustrate the value of a social organization approach, a case study of a medical school professor's first experience with pharmaceutical-company-sponsored research is provided in order to examine how funding arrangements can constrain research integrity. The case illustrates (...)
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  27.  10
    H. Tristram Engelhardt Jr (1999). Healthcare Ethics Committees: Re-Examining Their Social and Moral Functions. [REVIEW] HEC Forum 11 (2):87-100.
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  28.  10
    Christy Simpson & Jeff Kirby (2004). Organizational Ethics and Social Justice in Practice: Choices and Challenges in a Rural-Urban Health Region. [REVIEW] HEC Forum 16 (4):274-283.
  29.  17
    Thomas May (2004). Social Restrictions on Informed Consent: Research Ethics and Medical Decision Making. HEC Forum 16 (1):38-44.
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    George Khushf & Rosemarie Tong (2002). Setting Organizational Ethics Within a Broader Social and Legal Context. HEC Forum 14 (2):77-85.
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  31. Simon Btesh (ed.) (1972). Recent Progress in Biology and Medicine, its Social and Ethical Implications: Proceedings of a Round Table Conference on Science Policy and Biomedical Research, Unesco House, Paris, 4-6 September, 1972 = les Récents Progrès De La Biologie Et De La Médecine Et Leur Portée Sociale Et Éthique: Comptes Rendus Du Colloque Sur La Politique Scientifique Et La Recherche Biomédicale, Maison De L'unesco, Paris, 4-6 Septembre, 1972. [REVIEW] Council for International Organizations of Medical Sciences.
     
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  32. Henry Pratt Newsholme (1937). Christian Ethics and Social Health. London, J. Heritage.
     
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  33.  13
    Vilhjálmur Árnason (2014). From Species Ethics to Social Concerns: Habermas’s Critique of “Liberal Eugenics” Evaluated. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 35 (5):353-367.
    Three arguments of Habermas against “liberal eugenics”—the arguments from consent, responsibility, and instrumentalization—are critically evaluated and explicated in the light of his discourse ethics and social theory. It is argued that these arguments move partly at a too deep level and are in part too individualistic and psychological to sufficiently counter the liberal position that he sets out to criticize. This is also due to limitations that prevent discourse ethics from connecting effectively to the moral and political (...)
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  34. Shelley Tremain (2006). Stemming the Tide of Normalisation: An Expanded Feminist Analysis of the Ethics and Social Impact of Embryonic Stem Cell Research. Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 3 (1-2):33-42.
    Feminists have indicated the inadequacies of bioethical debates about human embryonic stem cell research, which have for the most part revolved around concerns about the moral status of the human embryo. Feminists have argued, for instance, that inquiry concerning the ethics and politics of human embryonic stem cell research should consider the relations of social power in which the research is embedded. My argument is that this feminist work on stem cells is itself inadequate, however, insofar as it (...)
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  35.  23
    Victor R. Fuchs (2011). Who Shall Live?: Health, Economics, and Social Choice. World Scientific.
    Problems and choices -- Who shall live? -- The physician : the captain of the team -- The hospital : the house of hope -- Drugs : the key to modern medicine -- Paying for medical care.
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  36. Richard E. Ashcroft (ed.) (2007). Principles of Health Care Ethics. John Wiley & Sons.
    Edited by four leading members of the new generation of medical and healthcare ethicists working in the UK, respected worldwide for their work in medical ethics, Principles of Health Care Ethics, Second Edition_is a standard resource for students, professionals, and academics wishing to understand current and future issues in healthcare ethics. With a distinguished international panel of contributors working at the leading edge of academia, this volume presents a comprehensive guide to the field, with state of the (...)
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  37. Stephen R. Scher, Judith P. Swazey & inc Medicine in the Public Interest (1985). Social Controls and the Medical Profession.
     
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  38. Sharmon Sollitto, Robert M. Veatch & Ethics the Life Sciences Institute of Society (1974). Bibliography of Society, Ethics, and the Life Sciences. 1974 Edition. Institute of Society, Ethics and the Life Sciences.
     
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  39.  11
    Leigh Turner (2009). Bioethics and Social Studies of Medicine: Overlapping Concerns. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 18 (1):36.
    Polemicists and disciplinary puritans commonly make a sharp distinction between the normative, “prescriptive,” philosophical work of bioethicists and the empirical, “descriptive” work of anthropologists and sociologists studying medicine, healthcare, and illness. Though few contemporary medical anthropologists and sociologists of health and illness subscribe to positivism, the legacy of positivist thought persists in some areas of the social sciences. It is still quite common for social scientists to insist that their work does not contain explicit normative analysis, offers (...)
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  40.  60
    J. Savulescu (1998). Two Worlds Apart: Religion and Ethics. Journal of Medical Ethics 24 (6):382-384.
    In a recent article entitled, Requests "for inappropriate" treatment based on religious beliefs, Orr and Genesen claim that futile treatment should be provided to patients who request it if their request is based on a religious belief. I claim that this implies that we should also accede to requests for harmful or cost-ineffective treatments based on religious beliefs. This special treatment of religious requests is an example of special pleading on the part of theists and morally objectionable discrimination against atheists. (...)
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  41.  33
    Kevin Wm Wildes (2001). The Crisis of Medicine: Philosophy and the Social Construction of Medicine. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 11 (1):71-86.
    : During the past decade there has been a debate about the field of philosophy of medicine. The debate has focused on fundamental questions about whether the field exists and the nature of the field. This article explores the debate and argues that it has paid insufficient attention to the social dimensions of both philosophy and medicine. The article goes on to argue that by exploring this debate one can better understand some of the difficult questions facing (...)
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  42.  3
    John S. Furler & Victoria J. Palmer (2010). The Ethics of Everyday Practice in Primary Medical Care: Responding to Social Health Inequities. Philosophy, Ethics, and Humanities in Medicine 5 (1):1-8.
    Social and structural inequities shape health and illness; they are an everyday presence within the doctor-patient encounter yet, there is limited ethical guidance on what individual physicians should do. This paper draws on a study that explored how doctors and their professional associations ought to respond to the issue of social health inequities.
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  43.  10
    Nancy S. Jecker (1990). Integrating Medical Ethics with Normative Theory: Patient Advocacy and Social Responsibility. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 11 (2).
    It is often assumed that the chief responsibility medical professionals bear is patient care and advocacy. The meeting of other duties, such as ensuring a more just distribution of medical resources and promoting the public good, is not considered a legitimate basis for curtailing or slackening beneficial patient services. It is argued that this assumption is often made without sufficient attention to foundational principles of professional ethics; that once core principles are laid bare this assumption is revealed as largely (...)
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  44.  19
    J. Bryan Hehir (1992). Policy Arguments in a Public Church: Catholic Social Ethics and Bioethics. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 17 (3):347-364.
    This paper is an analysis of the relationship of social ethics and bioethics in Roman Catholic theology. The argument of the paper is that the character of both Catholic moral theology and ecclesiology shape the broadly defined interest of the church in bioethics. The paper examines the common elements of social ethics and bioethics in Catholic teaching, describes how ecclesiology shapes Catholic public policy and uses the examples of abortion and health care to illustrate the relationship (...)
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  45.  9
    H. ten Have & P. Sporken (1985). Heroin Addiction, Ethics and Philosophy of Medicine. Journal of Medical Ethics 11 (4):173-177.
    This article discusses various ethical and philosophical aspects of heroin addiction. It arose as a result of the plan by the Amsterdam city council to supply free heroin to drug addicts. The objective of treatment of heroin addicts is ambivalent because what is in fact a socio-cultural problem is transformed into a medical problem. The characteristics of this treatment are made explicit through a philosophical analysis which sees the medical intervention as part of a strategy aimed at achieving social (...)
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  46.  11
    Amy Snow Landa & Carl Elliott (2013). From Community to Commodity: The Ethics of Pharma‐Funded Social Networking Sites for Physicians. Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics 41 (3):673-679.
    A growing number of doctors in the United States are joining online professional networks that cater exclusively to licensed physicians. The most popular are Sermo, with more than 135,000 members, and Doximity, with more than 100,000. Both companies claim to offer a valuable service by enabling doctors to “connect” in a secure online environment. But their business models raise ethical concerns. The sites generate revenue by selling access to their large networks of physician-users to clients that include global pharmaceutical companies, (...)
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  47.  2
    Sandra H. Johnson (2005). The Social, Professional, and Legal Framework for the Problem of Pain Management in Emergency Medicine. Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics 33 (4):741-760.
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  48.  59
    Jacob M. Rose (2007). Corporate Directors and Social Responsibility: Ethics Versus Shareholder Value. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 73 (3):319 - 331.
    This paper reports on the results of an experiment conducted with experienced corporate directors. The study findings indicate that directors employ prospective rationality cognition, and they sometimes make decisions that emphasize legal defensibility at the expense of personal ethics and social responsibility. Directors recognize the ethical and social implications of their decisions, but they believe that current corporate law requires them to pursue legal courses of action that maximize shareholder value. The results suggest that additional ethics (...)
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  49. Paul Brodwin (1996). Medicine and Morality in Haiti the Contest for Healing Power. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
     
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  50.  55
    K. Gregory Jin & Ronald G. Drozdenko (2010). Relationships Among Perceived Organizational Core Values, Corporate Social Responsibility, Ethics, and Organizational Performance Outcomes: An Empirical Study of Information Technology Professionals. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 92 (3):341-359.
    This study is an extension of our recent ethics research in direct marketing and information technology. In this study, we investigated the relationships among core organizational values, organizational ethics, corporate social responsibility, and organizational performance outcome. Our analysis of online survey responses from a sample of IT professionals in the United States indicated that managers from organizations with organic core values reported a higher level of social responsibility relative to managers in organizations with mechanistic values; that (...)
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