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  1.  24
    Pharmaceutical Research Involving the Homeless.Tom L. Beauchamp, Bruce Jennings, Eleanor D. Kinney & Robert J. Levine - 2002 - Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 27 (5):547 – 564.
    Discussions of research involving vulnerable populations have left the homeless comparatively ignored. Participation by these subjects in drug studies has the potential to be upsetting, inconvenient, or unpleasant. Participation occasionally produces injury, health emergencies, and chronic health problems. Nonetheless, no ethical justification exists for the categorical exclusion of homeless persons from research. The appropriate framework for informed consent for these subjects of pharmaceutical research is not a single event of oral or written consent, but a multi-staged arrangement of disclosure, dialogue, (...)
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  2.  29
    Serious Illness and Private Health Coverage: A Unique Problem Calling for Unique Solutions.Eleanor D. Kinney, Deborah A. Freund, Mary Elizabeth Camp, Karen A. Jordan & Marion Christopher Mayfield - 1997 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 25 (2-3):180-191.
    Having a serious illness like breast cancer is a calamity for individuals and families. Along with the pain, discomfort, and dislocation comes the issue of how to pay the medical expenses for the care and treatment of the disease. If the seriously ill person has inadequate or no insurance, these problems are aggravated.Stories abound about seriously ill people losing private health insurance following diagnosis with a catastrophic disease, remaining in jobs just to maintain health insurance, or facing financial hardship because (...)
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  3.  13
    Serious Illness and Private Health Coverage: A Unique Problem Calling for Unique Solutions.Eleanor D. Kinney, Deborah A. Freund, Mary Elizabeth Camp, Karen A. Jordan & Marion Christopher Mayfield - 1997 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 25 (2-3):180-191.
    Having a serious illness like breast cancer is a calamity for individuals and families. Along with the pain, discomfort, and dislocation comes the issue of how to pay the medical expenses for the care and treatment of the disease. If the seriously ill person has inadequate or no insurance, these problems are aggravated.Stories abound about seriously ill people losing private health insurance following diagnosis with a catastrophic disease, remaining in jobs just to maintain health insurance, or facing financial hardship because (...)
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  4.  14
    The Brave New World of Medical Standards of Care.Eleanor D. Kinney - 2001 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 29 (3-4):323-334.
    There have always been medical standards of care in the American health-care sector. However, never before have they been so deeply incorporated in the delivery of health care as they are today. With the increased delivery of care through integrated delivery systems, as well as the development of the computerized patient record, medical standards of care are now used in innovative ways by providers and health plans in delivering health care to individual patients. There is great potential for even more (...)
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  5.  13
    The Brave New World of Medical Standards of Care.Eleanor D. Kinney - 2001 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 29 (3-4):323-334.
    There have always been medical standards of care in the American health-care sector. However, never before have they been so deeply incorporated in the delivery of health care as they are today. With the increased delivery of care through integrated delivery systems, as well as the development of the computerized patient record, medical standards of care are now used in innovative ways by providers and health plans in delivering health care to individual patients. There is great potential for even more (...)
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  6.  12
    Global Public Health Legal Responses to H1N.Lance Gable, Brooke Courtney, Robert Gatter & Eleanor D. Kinney - 2011 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 39 (s1):46-50.
    Pandemics challenge the law and often highlight its strengths or expose its limits. The novel strain of influenza A virus that emerged in the spring of 2009 and rapidly spread around the globe was no exception. The H1N1 pandemic prompted the first significant application of a number of international legal and policy mechanisms that have been developed in the last decade to respond to this kind of event. Furthermore, it presented a considerable test for public health systems at all levels, (...)
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  7.  11
    Global Public Health Legal Responses to H1N1.Lance Gable, Brooke Courtney, Robert Gatter & Eleanor D. Kinney - 2011 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 39 (s1):46-50.
    Pandemics challenge the law and often highlight its strengths or expose its limits. The novel strain of influenza A virus that emerged in the spring of 2009 and rapidly spread around the globe was no exception. The H1N1 pandemic prompted the first significant application of a number of international legal and policy mechanisms that have been developed in the last decade to respond to this kind of event. Furthermore, it presented a considerable test for public health systems at all levels, (...)
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  8.  14
    Administrative Law and the Public's Health.Eleanor D. Kinney - 2002 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 30 (2):212-223.
    Today, public health regulation at all levels faces unprecedented challenges both at home and abroad. The September 11, 2001 attacks on New York and Washington, D.C., by the Al Qaeda terrorist network and the anthrax bioterrorism that followed shortly thereafter have put public health regulation at the forefront of homeland security. The anthrax scare, in particular, has greatly tested the American public health system, calling into question whether the United States and its component states and localities are prepared to handle (...)
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  9.  3
    Administrative Law and the Public's Health.Eleanor D. Kinney - 2002 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 30 (2):212-223.
    Today, public health regulation at all levels faces unprecedented challenges both at home and abroad. The September 11, 2001 attacks on New York and Washington, D.C., by the Al Qaeda terrorist network and the anthrax bioterrorism that followed shortly thereafter have put public health regulation at the forefront of homeland security. The anthrax scare, in particular, has greatly tested the American public health system, calling into question whether the United States and its component states and localities are prepared to handle (...)
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  10.  18
    Realization of the International Human Right to Health in an Economically Integrated North America.Eleanor D. Kinney - 2009 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 37 (4):807-818.
    With the North American Free Trade Agreement , the health care sectors of the United States, Canada, and Mexico are becoming more economically integrated. NAFTA poses major challenges to the realization of the international human right. These include: Cross Border Trade in Medical Products, Cross Border Trade in Medical Services, and the attendant investment protections, Portability and Comparability of Health Insurance Coverage, and Protection of Public Health Insurance Programs. The United States, Mexico, and Canada all provide public health insurance programs (...)
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  11.  1
    Realization of the International Human Right to Health in an Economically Integrated North America.Eleanor D. Kinney - 2009 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 37 (4):807-818.
    During World War II, the Allies created the United Nations and its associated international institutions to stabilize the post-war world. The Allies envisioned a coordinated world in which human rights for all were respected, economic and social progress for all promoted, and global warfare prevented. This was a phenomenally fantastic vision that seemed unattainable in the wake of the most devastating global war in history.Today, the world is witnessing some of the fruits of these mid-20th century events and aspirations, especially (...)
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  12.  7
    The Corporate Transformation of Medical Specialty Care: The Exemplary Case of Neonatology.Eleanor D. Kinney - 2008 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 36 (4):790-802.
    The key to wealth in health care is the physician, who certifies to third-party payers that health care items and services are necessary for patient care. To compete more effectively for this wealth, physician specialists are organizing their practices into for-profit corporations and employing other physicians. Focusing on neonatology, this article describes the prevailing business model of these for-profit medical groups as controlling employed physicians through restrictive employment contract provisions, e.g., non-compete and mandatory arbitration clauses. With this business model and (...)
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  13.  13
    The Corporate Transformation of Medical Specialty Care: The Exemplary Case of Neonatology.Eleanor D. Kinney - 2008 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 36 (4):790-802.
    With new, effective, and expensive health care services, the American health care sector has become an even greater source of business and wealth opportunities. All kinds of health care providers and suppliers are competing for patients and dollars. The key to wealth in today’s health care sector is the physician. Only physicians can certify to third-party payers that health care services, medical devices, or pharmaceutical products are necessary for patient care. That certification initiates the process by which the item, service, (...)
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