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  1. Ethics Consultation in Health Care.John C. Fletcher, Norman Quist & Albert R. Jonsen (eds.) - 1989 - Health Administration Press.
     
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    Hope, Uncertainty, and Lacking Mechanisms.Norman Quist - 2007 - Journal of Clinical Ethics 18 (4):357.
    Something is not working in ethics consultation: in certain situations, relationships within families and with careproviders and surrogates have become so emotionally charged and destabilized that attention is dominated by conflict and misunderstanding, foreshadowing a loss of dignity and hope. In a compelling, urgent article, informed by events in the Schiavo case, with examples from the literature on theory, practice, and outcomes, Caplan and Bergman address this situation: redirecting our attention to what they see as “a lack of effective mechanisms” (...)
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    Social Media and Interpersonal Relationships: For Better or Worse?Norman Quist - 2011 - Journal of Clinical Ethics 22 (2):191.
    Social media challenge--or have already redefined--conventional boundaries of public and private, personal and professional, friendship, and social relations generally. Here, I consider how these developments may affect professionalism, the physician-patient relationship, and our cultural experiences in a wholly different and unexpected way.
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  4. The Right to Refuse Psychotropic Drugs, by N. Rhoden; a Common Law Remedy for Forcible Medication of the Institutionalized Mentally Ill (Note), by J.Norman Quist - 1984 - Bioethics Reporter 1 (1):262.
     
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    Esprit de Corps: The Possibility for the Best Care a Hospital Can Provide.Norman Quist - 2010 - Journal of Clinical Ethics 21 (3):238.
    What is best for the hospitalized patient? How do we increase the prospects that a patient will receive the best care a hospital can provide, and how is this accomplished? It has been argued that what is best for the patient is to be in the care of highly functioning collaborative teams, teams with certain unique qualities, teams that have esprit de corps. But how do we get there? In furtherance of this discussion, the author, in a Quintilian-like spirit, deliberates (...)
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    "Inside Baseball and Ethics Consultation: A Comment on" Ethics Been Very Good to Us".Norman Quist - 2012 - Journal of Clinical Ethics 23 (2):169.
    In response to the article by Scofield,1 I consider the that, how, and why of ethics consultation, moral expertise, and the rules of the game. The question still to be engaged is, how does all of this work out for patients and families?
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    Clinical Ethics and Domestic Violence: An Introduction.Norman Quist - 2008 - Journal of Clinical Ethics 19 (4):316-320.
    Investigations and commentaries on domestic violence and its sequelae have been featured in several recent medical journals. For discussion purposes, I will highlight aspects from three of them. According to Megan Bair-Merritt and her colleagues, in a recent issue of the Journal of Pediatrics, screening for domestic abuse in a pediatric practice can uncover cases that otherwise might not be identified.1 Of the women who brought their children to a pediatric clinic at Johns Hopkins Children’s Center, 23 percent disclosed that (...)
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  8. S. 657: A Bill to Amend the Animal Welfare Act to Insure the Proper Treatment of Laboratory Animals.Norman Quist - 1984 - Bioethics Reporter 1 (1):158.
     
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