14 found
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  1. A Pluralistic Account of Intellectual Property.D. B. Resnik - 2003 - Journal of Business Ethics 46 (4):319-335.
    This essay reviews six different approaches to intellectual property. It and argues that none of these accounts provide an adequate justification of intellectual property laws and policies because there are many different types of intellectual property, and a variety of incommensurable values play a role in the justification of intellectual property. The best approach to intellectual property is to assess and balance competing moral values in light of the particular facts and circumstances.
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  2.  14
    Eliminating the Daily Life Risks Standard From the Definition of Minimal Risk.D. B. Resnik - 2005 - Journal of Medical Ethics 31 (1):35-38.
    The phrase “minimal risk,” as defined in the United States’ federal research regulations, is ambiguous and poorly defined. This article argues that most of the ambiguity that one finds in the phrase stems from the “daily life risks” standard in the definition of minimal risk. In this article, the author argues that the daily life risks standard should be dropped and that “minimal risk” should be defined as simply “the probability and magnitude of the harm or discomfort anticipated in research (...)
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  3.  72
    Responsibility for Health: Personal, Social, and Environmental.D. B. Resnik - 2007 - Journal of Medical Ethics 33 (8):444-445.
    Most of the discussion in bioethics and health policy concerning social responsibility for health has focused on society’s obligation to provide access to healthcare. While ensuring access to healthcare is an important social responsibility, societies can promote health in many other ways, such as through sanitation, pollution control, food and drug safety, health education, disease surveillance, urban planning and occupational health. Greater attention should be paid to strategies for health promotion other than access to healthcare, such as environmental and public (...)
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  4.  24
    Scientific Retractions and Corrections Related to Misconduct Findings.D. B. Resnik & G. E. Dinse - 2013 - Journal of Medical Ethics 39 (1):46-50.
    We examined all 208 closed cases involving official findings of research misconduct published by the US Office of Research Integrity from 1992 to 2011 to determine how often scientists mention in a retraction or correction notice that there was an ethical problem with an associated article. 75 of these cases cited at least one published article affected by misconduct for a total of 174 articles. For 127 of these 174, we found both the article and a retraction or correction statement. (...)
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  5.  16
    Authorship Policies of Bioethics Journals.D. B. Resnik & Z. Master - 2011 - Journal of Medical Ethics 37 (7):424-428.
    Inappropriate authorship is a common problem in biomedical research and may be becoming one in bioethics, due to the increase in multiple authorship. This paper investigates the authorship policies of bioethics journals to determine whether they provide adequate guidance for researchers who submit articles for publication, which can help deter inappropriate authorship. It was found that 63.3% of bioethics journals provide no guidance on authorship; 36.7% provide guidance on which contributions merit authorship, 23.3% provide guidance on which contributions do not (...)
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  6. The Commodification of Human Reproductive Materials.D. B. Resnik - 1998 - Journal of Medical Ethics 24 (6):388-393.
    This essay develops a framework for thinking about the moral basis for the commodification of human reproductive materials. It argues that selling and buying gametes and genes is morally acceptable although there should not be a market for zygotes, embryos, or genomes. Also a market in gametes and genes should be regulated in order to address concerns about the adverse social consequences of commodification.
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  7.  32
    Participants' Responsibilities in Clinical Research.D. B. Resnik & E. Ness - 2012 - Journal of Medical Ethics 38 (12):746-750.
    Discussions on the ethics and regulation of clinical research have a great deal to say about the responsibilities of investigators, sponsors, research institutions and institutional review boards, but very little about the responsibilities of research participants. In this article, we discuss the responsibilities of participants in clinical research. We argue that competent adult participants are responsible for complying with study requirements and fulfilling other obligations they undertake when they make an informed choice to enrol in a study. These responsibilities are (...)
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  8.  16
    Re-Consenting Human Subjects: Ethical, Legal and Practical Issues.D. B. Resnik - 2009 - Journal of Medical Ethics 35 (11):656-657.
    Informed consent is one of the foundational ethical and legal requirements of research with human subjects. The Nuremberg Code, the Helsinki Declaration, the Belmont Report, the Common Rule and many other laws and codes require that research subjects make a voluntary, informed choice to participate in research.12345 Informed consent is based on the moral principle of respect for autonomy, which holds that rational individuals have a right to make decisions and take actions that reflect their values and preferences. 6 Whereas (...)
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  9.  4
    Gaia-From Fanciful Notion to Research-Program.D. B. Resnik - 1992 - Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 35 (4):572-582.
  10.  4
    ""Response to Commentaries: Resnik, DB and KA DeVille. 2002." Bioterrorism and Patient Rights:'Compulsory Licensure'and the Case of Cipro." The American Journal of Bioethics 2 (3): 29-39. [REVIEW]D. B. Resnik & K. A. DeVille - 2001 - American Journal of Bioethics: Ajob 2 (4).
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  11.  5
    Authors' Response.D. B. Resnik & Z. Master - 2011 - Journal of Medical Ethics 37 (7):449-449.
  12.  1
    Response to Kuhse.R. M. Perkin & D. B. Resnik - 2002 - Journal of Medical Ethics 28 (4):273-274.
    In this short paper, we respond to critics of our original paper, The agony of agonal respiration: is the last gasp necessary?. A common thread in both Hawryluck’s and Kuhse’s responses is the difficulties encountered when using the agent’s intentions to make moral distinctions between using neuromuscular blocking drugs to palliate versus using neuromuscular blocking drugs to kill. Although this difficulty does exist we maintain that the intentions of the physician must matter when providing end-of-life care.
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  13.  1
    What's a Pharmacist to Do?D. B. Resnik & S. P. Resnik - 1989 - Hastings Center Report 19 (3):38.
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  14. No Man is an Island: HIV/AIDS and the G8.H. Janjua, D. Postigo, R. Rowden, I. Viciani, J. C. Cohen, P. Illingworth, N. Daniels, D. W. Brock, D. B. Resnik & C. C. Macpherson - 2003 - Developing World Bioethics 3 (1):27-48.
     
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