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  1. Patient-Centred Care: Qualitative Findings on Health Professionals' Understanding of Ethics in Acute Medicine. [REVIEW]Pam McGrath, David Henderson & Hamish Holewa - 2006 - Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 3 (3):149-160.
    In recent years the literature on bioethics has begun to pose the sociological challenge of how to explore organisational processes that facilitate a systemic response to ethical concerns. The present discussion seeks to make a contribution to this important new direction in ethical research by presenting findings from an Australian pilot study. The research was initiated by the Clinical Ethics Committee of Redland Hospital at Bayside Health Service District in Queensland, Australia, and explores health professionals’ understanding of the nature of (...)
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  • The Rashomon Effect: Organization Ethics in Health Care. [REVIEW]Mary V. Rorty, Patricia H. Werhane & Ann E. Mills - 2004 - HEC Forum 16 (2):75-94.
  • Ethical Climate in Nursing Practice.Maria R. Shirey - 2005 - Jona's Healthcare Law, Ethics, and Regulation 7 (2):59-67.
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  • Incorporating Stakeholder Perspectives on Scarce Resource Allocation: Lessons Learned From Policymaking in a Time of Crisis.Bethany Bruno, Heather Mckee Hurwitz, Marybeth Mercer, Hilary Mabel, Lauren Sankary, Georgina Morley, Paul J. Ford, Cristie Cole Horsburgh & Susannah L. Rose - 2021 - Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 30 (2):390-402.
    The coronavirus disease crisis provoked an organizational ethics dilemma: how to develop ethical pandemic policy while upholding our organizational mission to deliver relationship- and patient-centered care. Tasked with producing a recommendation about whether healthcare workers and essential personnel should receive priority access to limited medical resources during the pandemic, the bioethics department and survey and interview methodologists at our institution implemented a deliberative approach that included the perspectives of healthcare professionals and patient stakeholders in the policy development process. Involving the (...)
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  • ‘Value, Values and Valued’: A Tripod for Organisational Ethics.Raj Mohindra - forthcoming - Journal of Medical Ethics:medethics-2020-106837.
    Public benefit corporations are National Health Service, that is, state, entities whose function to provide healthcare in discharge of public duties. If we regard value as the output of such organisations, it seems logical to connect the values of the organisation to the value produced by such organisations. But, on closer examination there are competing underlying logics in play: those based on promoting organisational efficiency and efficacy; and those based on the idea of building service provision around the clinician–patient relationship. (...)
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  • Reconsidering Instrumental Corporate Social Responsibility Through the Mafia Metaphor.Jean-Pascal Gond, Guido Palazzo & Kunal Basu - 2009 - Business Ethics Quarterly 19 (1):57-85.
    The purpose of this paper is to critically evaluate the instrumental perspective on Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) in practice and theory by relying on sociological analyses of a well known organization: the Italian Mafia. Legal businesses might share features of the Mafia, such as the propensity to exploit a governance vacuum in society, a strong organizational identity that demarcates the inside from the outside, and an extreme profit motive. Instrumental CSR practices have the power to accelerate a firm’s transition to (...)
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  • Exemptions From Influenza Vaccinations for Health Care Personnel Based on Self or Identity Issues: Are They Justified?David Trafimow - 2013 - American Journal of Bioethics 13 (9):44-46.
  • Organizational Ethics, Change, and Stakeholder Involvement: A Survey of Physicians. [REVIEW]Sarah Wall - 2007 - HEC Forum 19 (3):227-243.
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  • “Oh, That’s a Really Hard Question”: Australian Findings on Ethical Reflection in an Accident and Emergency Ward. [REVIEW]Pam McGrath & David Henderson - 2008 - HEC Forum 20 (4):357-373.
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  • ‘You Can Give Them Wings to Fly’: A Qualitative Study on Values-Based Leadership in Health Care.Yvonne Denier, Lieve Dhaene & Chris Gastmans - 2019 - BMC Medical Ethics 20 (1):35.
    Within contemporary health care, many of the decisions affecting the health and well-being of patients are not being made by the clinicians or health professionals, but by those involved in health care management. Existing literature on organizational ethics provides insight into the various structures, processes and strategies - such as mission statement, ethics committees, ethical rounds … - that exist to create an organizational climate, which fosters ethical practices and decision-making It does not, however, show how health care managers experience (...)
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  • Before the Mandate: Cultivating an Organizational Culture of Trust and Integrity.Joshua E. Perry - 2013 - American Journal of Bioethics 13 (9):42-44.
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