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  1. Facing the Future: Media Ethics, Bioethics, and the World's First Face Transplant.Marjorie Kruvand & Bastiaan Vanacker - 2011 - Journal of Mass Media Ethics 26 (2):135 - 157.
    When the world's first face transplant was performed in France in 2005, the complex medical procedure and accompanying worldwide media attention sparked many ethical issues, including how the media covered the story. This study uses framing theory to examine what happens when media ethics intersect with bioethics by analyzing French, American, and British media coverage on the transplant and its aftermath. This study looks at how this story was framed and which bioethical issues were focused upon. The media ethical implications (...)
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  • From Face/Off to the Face Race: The Case of Isabelle Dinoire and the Future of the Face Transplant.Fay Bound Alberti - 2017 - Medical Humanities 43 (3):148-154.
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  • Organ Procurement and Social Networks: The End of Confidentiality?Ahmed Fouad Bouras, Carole Genty, Vincent Guilbert & Mohamed Dadda - 2015 - Science and Engineering Ethics 21 (4):837-838.
    Dear editorOrgans transplantation is the solution for many end stage insufficiencies, but organ shortage is still matter of debate. As a consequence, organ procurement (OP) remains currently the best way to provide organs in western countries. Besides, the news of the death of a loved one, especially when he is young and dies in violent circumstances, can be a devastating event for families. In those conditions, the process of donation request from the coordinators may be difficult and requires experience and (...)
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