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  1. Medical Decision Making in Scarcity Situations.J. J. M. van Delden - 2004 - Journal of Medical Ethics 30 (2):207-211.
    The issue of the allocation of resources in health care is here to stay. The goal of this study was to explore the views of physicians on several topics that have arisen in the debate on the allocation of scarce resources and to compare these with the views of policy makers. We asked physicians and policy makers to participate in an interview about their practices and opinions concerning factors playing a role in decision making for patients in different age groups. (...)
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  • Evaluating and Synthesizing Qualitative Research: The Need to Develop a Distinctive Approach.Rosaline S. Barbour & Michael Barbour - 2003 - Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 9 (2):179-186.
  • Trust and the Ethics of Health Care Institutions.Susan Dorr Goold - 2001 - Hastings Center Report 31 (6):26-33.
  • Constructing a Systematic Review for Argument-Based Clinical Ethics Literature: The Example of Concealed Medications.Laurence B. McCullough, John H. Coverdale & Frank A. Chervenak - 2007 - Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 32 (1):65 – 76.
    The clinical ethics literature is striking for the absence of an important genre of scholarship that is common to the literature of clinical medicine: systematic reviews. As a consequence, the field of clinical ethics lacks the internal, corrective effect of review articles that are designed to reduce potential bias. This article inaugurates a new section of the annual "Clinical Ethics" issue of the Journal of Medicine and Philosophy on systematic reviews. Using recently articulated standards for argument-based normative ethics, we provide (...)
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  • Justice and Managed Care: Four Principles for the Just Allocation of Health Care Resources.Ezekiel J. Emanuel - 2000 - Hastings Center Report 30 (3):8-16.
    The debate about justice and health care has occurred largely at a remove from the institutions it concerns; it has been about our most general moral principles, and about what things we value. This debate has foundered. But if the debate is turned in another direction, toward some moral principles that are widely accepted within those institutions, and toward principles that have to do with control over allocation decisions rather than with actually how to make those decisions, agreement may be (...)
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