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Stephen G. Post [43]Stephen Post [6]Stephen Garrard Post [3]
  1. Robert H. Binstock, Eric T. Juengst, Maxwell J. Mehlman & Stephen G. Post (forthcoming). Alice Dreger and Bruce Wilson Reply. Hastings Center Report.
     
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  2. Stephen G. Post (forthcoming). Designer Babes, Selective Abortion, and Human Perfection'. Inquiries in Bioethics.
     
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  3. Stephen G. Post (forthcoming). The IRB, Ethics, and the Objective Study of Religion in Health. IRB: Ethics & Human Research.
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  4. Stephen G. Post (2014). Is Ultimate Reality Unlimited Love?: In Humble Response to a Request Made by Sir John Marks Templeton in His Last Days That a Book Be Written to Faithfully Consolidate His Thought on His Quintessential Question Using a Title He Designated. Templeton Press.
     
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  5. Stephen Post (2009). The Aging Society and the Expansion of Senility: Biotechnological and Treatment Goals. In Bonnie Steinbock (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Bioethics. Oup Oxford.
     
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  6. Stephen G. Post (ed.) (2007). Altruism and Health: Perspectives From Empirical Research. Oup Usa.
    Although studies show that those who are physically or psychologically overwhelmed by the needs of others do experience a stressful burden that can have significant negative health consequences, little attention has been given to whether there are health benefits from helping behaviour that is fulfilling, not overwhelming. In this book, Stephen Post brings together distinguished researchers from basic science to address this question in objective terms. The book provides heuristic models, from evolution and neuroscience, to explain the association between altruism (...)
     
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  7. Stephen G. Post (2005). 'Respectare': Moral Respect for the Lives of the Deeply Forgetful. In Julian Hughes, Stephen Louw & Steven R. Sabat (eds.), Dementia: Mind, Meaning, and the Person. Oup Oxford.
     
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  8. Paul B. Bascom, David DeGrazia, Ezekiel J. Emanuel, Kathleen Foley, Herbert Hendin, Michael Panicola, Stephen G. Post, Susan W. Tolle & Charles von Gunten (2004). Death and Dying: A Reader. Sheed & Ward.
    Edited by Thomas A. Shannon, this series provides anthologies of critical essays and reflections by leading ethicists in four pivotal areas: reproductive technologies, genetic technologies, death and dying, and health care policy. The goal of this series is twofold: first, to provide a set of readers on thematic topics for introductory or survey courses in bioethics or for courses with a particular theme or time limitation. Second, each of the readers in this series is designed to help students focus more (...)
     
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  9. Robert H. Binstock, Eric T. Juengst, Maxwell J. Mehlman & Stephen G. Post (2004). Extraordinary Litmus Tests. Hastings Center Report 34 (2):4-5.
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  10. Eric T. Juengst, Robert H. Binstock, Maxwell Mehlman, Stephen G. Post & Peter Whitehouse (2003). Biogerontology, “Anti‐Aging Medicine,” and the Challenges of Human Enhancement. Hastings Center Report 33 (4):21-30.
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  11. Stephen G. Post (2001). Tube Feeding and Advanced Progressive Dementia. Hastings Center Report 31 (1):36-42.
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  12. John J. Paris & Stephen G. Post (2000). Managed Care, Cost Control, and the Common Good. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 9 (02):182-188.
    The Clinton administration's revised rules regulating but not prohibiting the common practice in managed care of linking physician compensation with cost cutting and control of services demonstrates the complexity of ethical issues in managed care. As originally proposed, the federal guidelines on payment for Medicare and Medicaid services would have precluded any interrelationship between payment to physicians and delivery of services. Such a restriction would have gutted the primary mechanism in managed care plans to curb the unacceptably high cost of (...)
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  13. A. Mathew Thomas, Gene Cohen, Robert M. Cook-Deegan, Joan O'sullivan, Stephen G. Post, Allen D. Roses, Kenneth F. Schaffner & Ronald M. Green (1998). Alzheimer Testing at Silver Years. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 7 (3):294-307.
    Early last year, the GenEthics Consortium (GEC) of the Washington Metropolitan Area convened at George Washington University to consider a complex case about genetic testing for Alzheimer disease (AD). The GEC consists of scientists, bioethicists, lawyers, genetic counselors, and consumers from a variety of institutions and affiliations. Four of the 8 co-authors of this paper delivered presentations on the case. Supplemented by additional ethical and legal observations, these presentations form the basis for the following discussion.
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  14. Stephen G. Post (1997). Adoption Theologically Considered. Journal of Religious Ethics 25 (1):149 - 168.
    The "new family" of disciples was formed by faith and commitment and included those who had traditionally been outsiders. Similarly, Christian ethics can support the bonding in covenant love of nonbiological families brought together by sometimes painful circumstances that can be redeemed by their actions. While the Christian tradition is supportive of the idea that birth parents should rear their children, it also relativizes the biological family by adding meaning to adoption. This is a creative tension.
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  15. Stephen G. Post (1997). The Fear of Forgetfulness: A Grassroots Approach to an Ethics of Alzheimer's Disease. Journal of Clinical Ethics 9 (1):71-80.
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  16. Stephen G. Post & Robert Young (1997). The Moral Challenge of Alzheimer Disease. Bioethics 11 (2):177-178.
     
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  17. Stephen G. Post & Mary B. Mahowald (1996). Reflections on Adoption Ethics. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 5 (03):430-.
    Adoption, from the Latin opiate, “to choose,” means “to take into a relationship, especially another's child as one's own” . The word implies a permanent taking of responsibility. While the assumption that biological parents should rear their children is vital to society, adoption provides an alternative that is sometimes necessary.
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  18. Garth Hallett, Gene Outka, Stephen G. Post & Edward Collins Vacek (1995). Christian Neighbor-Love: An Assessmant of Six Rival Versions. Journal of Religious Ethics 23 (1):165-197.
    Recent work on the ethics of love may be divided into norm-centered and affective-centered approaches. Norm-centered approaches, exemplified by Hallett and Outka, argue for either moral parity between self and other or for self-subordination; they regard self-love as legitimate within strict boundaries; and they sharply distinguish agape from other forms of love. Affective-centered approaches, exemplified by Vacek and Post, con- centrate on love for God as the central context for neighbor-love; they ac- cord a high status to friendship, marriage, and (...)
     
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  19. Stephen G. Post (1995). Alzheimer Disease and the "Then" Self. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 5 (4):307-321.
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  20. Stephen G. Post (1995). Baby K: Medical Futility and the Free Exercise of Religion. Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics 23 (1):20-26.
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  21. Stephen G. Post (1995). Inquiries in Bioethics. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 38 (2):295.
     
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  22. Stephen G. Post (1995). Dementia in Our Midst: The Moral Community. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 4 (02):142-.
    This article focuses on the elderly patient with a progressive and irreversible dementia, most often of the Alzheimer type. However dementia, the decline in mental function from a previous state, can occur in all ages. For example, if Alzheimer's disease is the dementia of the elderly, increasingly AIDS is the dementia of many who are relatively young. I will not present the major ethical issues relating to dementia care following the progression of disease from the mild to the severe stages, (...)
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  23. Stephen G. Post & Leonard Fleck (1995). Case Study: My Conscience, Your Money. Hastings Center Report 25 (5):28-29.
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  24. Stephen G. Post & Robert G. Leisey (1995). Analogy, Evaluation, and Moral Disagreement. Journal of Value Inquiry 29 (1):45-55.
    This article examines the role of two distinct forms of analogy in moral discourse. The use of analogy in moral discourse. The use of analogy in abortion debates in used as an example of the dominance of analogy in applied ethics.
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  25. Stephen G. Post (1994). Beyond Adversity: Physician and Patient as Friends? [REVIEW] Journal of Medical Humanities 15 (1):23-29.
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  26. Stephen G. Post (1992). The Emergence of Species Impartiality: A Medical Critique of Biocentrism. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 36 (2):289-300.
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  27. Stephen G. Post (1992). The Moral Meaning of Relinquishing an Infant. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 67 (2):207-220.
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  28. Stephen G. Post (1992). Justice, Community Dialogue, and Health Care. Journal of Social Philosophy 23 (3):23-34.
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  29. Jeffrey R. Botkin & Stephen G. Post (1991). Confusion in the Determination of Death: Distinguishing Philosophy From Physiology. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 36 (1):129-138.
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  30. Stephen G. Post (1991). Conditional and Unconditional Love. Modern Theology 7 (5):435-446.
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  31. Stephen G. Post (1991). Psychiatry, Religious Conversion, and Medical Ethics. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 1 (3):207-223.
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  32. Stephen G. Post (1990). Nutrition, Hydration, and the Demented Elderly. Journal of Medical Humanities 11 (4):185-192.
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  33. Stephen G. Post (1990). Women and Elderly Parents: Moral Controversy in an Aging Society. Hypatia 5 (1):83 - 89.
    The human life span has been extended considerably, and among the very old, women outnumber men by a large margin. Thus, the aging society cannot be adequately addressed without taking into account the experience of women in specific. This article focuses on women as caregivers for aging parents. It critically assesses what some women philosophers are saying about the basis and limits of these caregiving duties.
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  34. Stephen G. Post (1990). Justice, Redistribution, and the Family. Journal of Social Philosophy 21 (2-3):91-97.
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  35. Stephen G. Post (1989). What Children Owe Parents. Thought: A Journal of Philosophy 64 (4):315-325.
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  36. Stephen Post (1988). An Ethical Perspective on Caregiving in the Family. Journal of Medical Humanities and Bioethics 9 (1):6-16.
    The emphasis on intra-family caregiving that prevailed from ancient until relatively recent times, in both philosophy and practice, was substantially displaced under the influence of the Eighteenth Century Enlightenment by an emphasis on individual independence. The ethics of familial relationships ceased to be at the center of philosophical interest. A consequence was growing inattention to the social conditions and practical arrangements needed to support family efforts to take care of the very young, the very old, the physically or mentally ill (...)
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  37. Stephen G. Post (1988). History, Infanticide, and Imperiled Newborns. Hastings Center Report 18 (4):14-17.
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