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  1. Ethics and Language.Charles Leslie Stevenson - 1944 - Yale University Press.
  • Ethics and Language.DeWitt H. Parker - 1946 - Philosophical Review 55 (6):704.
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  • Terminal Sedation: Source of a Restless Ethical Debate.J. J. M. van Delden - 2007 - Journal of Medical Ethics 33 (4):187.
    Slow euthanasia or a good palliative intervention?There are many ways in which doctors influence the circumstances and/or the timing of a patient’s death. Some of these are accepted as normal medical practice—for instance, when a disproportional treatment is forgone, others are considered tolerable only under strict conditions or even intolerable, such as non-voluntary active euthanasia. A relatively new phenomenon in the ethical discussion on end-of-life decisions is terminal sedation. Terminal sedation is used in patients with terminal illnesses where normal medical (...)
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  • National Hospice and Palliative Care Organization (NHPCO) Position Statement and Commentary on the Use of Palliative Sedation in Imminently Dying Terminally Ill Patients.Timothy Kirk & Margaret M. Mahon - 2010 - Journal of Pain and Symptom Management 5 (39):914-923.
  • Consensus Guidelines on Analgesia and Sedation in Dying Intensive Care Unit Patients.Laura Hawryluck, William Harvey, Louise Lemieux-Charles & Peter Singer - 2002 - BMC Medical Ethics 3 (1):1-9.
    Background Intensivists must provide enough analgesia and sedation to ensure dying patients receive good palliative care. However, if it is perceived that too much is given, they risk prosecution for committing euthanasia. The goal of this study is to develop consensus guidelines on analgesia and sedation in dying intensive care unit patients that help distinguish palliative care from euthanasia. Methods Using the Delphi technique, panelists rated levels of agreement with statements describing how analgesics and sedatives should be given to dying (...)
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  • Ethics and Language.Charles L. Stevenson - 1945 - Mind 54 (216):362-373.
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