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  1.  6
    Motives of Contributing Personal Data for Health Research: (Non-)Participation in a Dutch Biobank.R. Broekstra, E. L. M. Maeckelberghe, J. L. Aris-Meijer, R. P. Stolk & S. Otten - 2020 - BMC Medical Ethics 21 (1):1-11.
    BackgroundLarge-scale, centralized data repositories are playing a critical and unprecedented role in fostering innovative health research, leading to new opportunities as well as dilemmas for the medical sciences. Uncovering the reasons as to why citizens do or do not contribute to such repositories, for example, to population-based biobanks, is therefore crucial. We investigated and compared the views of existing participants and non-participants on contributing to large-scale, centralized health research data repositories with those of ex-participants regarding the decision to end their (...)
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  2.  30
    Confounders in Voluntary Consent About Living Parental Liver Donation: No Choice and Emotions. [REVIEW]M. E. Knibbe, E. L. M. Maeckelberghe & M. A. Verkerk - 2007 - Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 10 (4):433-440.
    Parents’ perception of having no choice and strong emotions like fear about the prospect of living liver donation can lead professionals to question the voluntariness of their decision. We discuss the relation of these experiences (no choice and emotions), as they are communicated by parents in our study, to the requirement of voluntariness. The perceived lack of choice, and emotions are two themes we found in the interviews conducted within the “Living Related Donation; a Qualitative-Ethical Study” research program. As a (...)
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  3.  19
    (Mis)Understanding Singer: Replaceability of Children or Intellectual Endeavour?E. L. M. Maeckelberghe - 2002 - Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 5 (3):297-300.
    Should doctors have the possibility to save children from incurable suffering and end their lives?. At first glance, the standpoints in the debate around this question seem translucent and well known and the debate intelligible. I contend that this is not the case and I will illustrate this in analysing the debate between Peter Singer and Ulrich Bleidick. Whomever wants to answer the question whether it is acceptable to end the lives of suffering small children will have to do some (...)
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