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  1.  6
    Medical-Legal Partnership: Lessons From Five Diverse MLPs in New Haven, Connecticut.Emily A. Benfer, Abbe R. Gluck & Katherine L. Kraschel - 2018 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 46 (3):602-609.
    This article examines five different Medical-Legal Partnerships associated with Yale Law School in New Haven, Connecticut to illustrate how MLP addresses the social determinants of poor health. These MLPs address varied and distinct health and legal needs of unique patient populations, including: 1) children; 2) immigrants; 3) formerly incarcerated individuals; 4) patients with cancer in palliative care; and 5) veterans. The article charts a research agenda to create the evidence base for quality and evaluation metrics, capacity building, sustainability, and best (...)
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  2. Introduction.Ian Ayres, Abbe R. Gluck, Katherine L. Kraschel, Tracey L. Meares & Caroline Nobo Sarnoff - 2020 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 48 (S4):9-10.
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    The “Rules of the Road”: Ethics, Firearms, and the Physician's “Lane”.Blake N. Shultz, Benjamin Tolchin & Katherine L. Kraschel - 2020 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 48 (S4):142-145.
    Physicians play a critical role in preventing and treating firearm injury, although the scope of that role remains contentious and lacks systematic definition. This piece aims to utilize the fundamental principles of medical ethics to present a framework for physician involvement in firearm violence. Physicians' agency relationship with their patients creates ethical obligations grounded on three principles of medical ethics — patient autonomy, beneficence, and nonmaleficence. Taken together, they suggest that physicians ought to engage in clinical screening and treatment related (...)
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  4. Understanding the Role of Law in Reducing Firearm Injury Through Clinical Interventions.Blake N. Shultz, Carolyn T. Lye, Gail D'Onofrio, Abbe R. Gluck, Jonathan Miller, Katherine L. Kraschel & Megan L. Ranney - 2020 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 48 (S4):146-154.
    Firearm injury in the United States is a public health crisis in which physicians are uniquely situated to intervene. However, their ability to mitigate harm is limited by a complex array of laws and regulations that shape their role in firearm injury prevention. This piece uses four clinical scenarios to illustrate how these laws and regulations impact physician practice, including patient counseling, injury reporting, and the use of court orders and involuntary holds. Unintended consequences on clinical practice of laws intended (...)
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