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Robert D. Truog [39]Robert Truog [12]
  1.  18
    Changing the Conversation About Brain Death.Robert D. Truog & Franklin G. Miller - 2014 - American Journal of Bioethics 14 (8):9-14.
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  2. Cases From the Harvard Ethics Consortium.Christine Mitchell & Robert Truog - 2002 - Journal of Clinical Ethics 13 (2):146-146.
     
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  3.  56
    Brain Death - Too Flawed to Endure, Too Ingrained to Abandon.Robert D. Truog - 2007 - Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics 35 (2):273-281.
    The concept of brain death has become deeply ingrained in our health care system. It serves as the justification for the removal of vital organs like the heart and liver from patients who still have circulation and respiration while these organs maintain viability. On close examination, however, the concept is seen as incoherent and counterintuitive to our understandings of death. In order to abandon the concept of brain death and yet retain our practices in organ transplantation, we need to either (...)
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  4.  25
    Rethinking the Ethics of Vital Organ Donations.Franklin G. Miller & Robert D. Truog - 2008 - Hastings Center Report 38 (6):38-46.
  5.  59
    Is It Time to Abandon Brain Death?Robert D. Truog - 1997 - Hastings Center Report 27 (1):29-37.
  6.  4
    Microethics: The Ethics of Everyday Clinical Practice.Robert D. Truog, Stephen D. Brown, David Browning, Edward M. Hundert, Elizabeth A. Rider, Sigall K. Bell & Elaine C. Meyer - 2015 - Hastings Center Report 45 (1):11-17.
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  7.  3
    Brain Death — Too Flawed to Endure, Too Ingrained to Abandon.Robert D. Truog - 2007 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 35 (2):273-281.
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  8.  17
    The Incoherence of Determining Death by Neurological Criteria: A Commentary on Controversies in the Determination of Death, A White Paper by the President's Council on Bioethics.Franklin G. Miller & Robert D. Truog - 2009 - Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 19 (2):185-193.
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  9.  19
    Death, Dying, and Organ Donation: Reconstructing Medical Ethics at the End of Life.Franklin G. Miller & Robert Truog - 2011 - Oxford University Press.
    This book challenges fundamental doctrines of established medical ethics. It is argued that the routine practice of stopping life support technology causes the death of patients and that donors of vital organs (hearts, liver, lungs, and both kidneys) are not really dead at the time that their organs are removed for life-saving transplantation. Although these practices are ethically legitimate, they are not compatible with traditional medical ethics: they conflict with the norms that doctors must not intentionally cause the death of (...)
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  10.  95
    Moral Fictions and Medical Ethics.Franklin G. Miller, Robert D. Truog & Dan W. Brock - 2010 - Bioethics 24 (9):453-460.
    Conventional medical ethics and the law draw a bright line distinguishing the permitted practice of withdrawing life-sustaining treatment from the forbidden practice of active euthanasia by means of a lethal injection. When clinicians justifiably withdraw life-sustaining treatment, they allow patients to die but do not cause, intend, or have moral responsibility for, the patient's death. In contrast, physicians unjustifiably kill patients whenever they intentionally administer a lethal dose of medication. We argue that the differential moral assessment of these two practices (...)
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  11.  17
    An Apology for Socratic Bioethics.Franklin G. Miller & Robert D. Truog - 2008 - American Journal of Bioethics 8 (7):3 – 7.
    Bioethics is a hybrid discipline. As a theoretical enterprise it stands for untrammeled inquiry and argument. Yet it aims to influence medical practice and policy. In this article we explore tensions between these two dimensions of bioethics and examine the merits and perils of a “Socratic” approach to bioethics that challenges “the conventional wisdom.”.
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  12.  30
    Are Organs Personal Property or a Societal Resource?Robert D. Truog - 2005 - American Journal of Bioethics 5 (4):14 – 16.
  13.  48
    In Favour of Medical Dissensus: Why We Should Agree to Disagree About End‐of‐Life Decisions.Dominic Wilkinson, Robert Truog & Julian Savulescu - 2016 - Bioethics 30 (2):109-118.
    End-of-life decision-making is controversial. There are different views about when it is appropriate to limit life-sustaining treatment, and about what palliative options are permissible. One approach to decisions of this nature sees consensus as crucial. Decisions to limit treatment are made only if all or a majority of caregivers agree. We argue, however, that it is a mistake to require professional consensus in end-of-life decisions. In the first part of the article we explore practical, ethical, and legal factors that support (...)
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  14.  14
    Medically Inappropriate or Futile Treatment: Deliberation and Justification.Cheryl J. Misak, Douglas B. White & Robert D. Truog - 2016 - Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 41 (1):90-114.
    This paper reframes the futility debate, moving away from the question “Who decides when to end what is considered to be a medically inappropriate or futile treatment?” and toward the question “How can society make policy that will best account for the multitude of values and conflicts involved in such decision-making?” It offers a pragmatist moral epistemology that provides us with a clear justification of why it is important to take best standards, norms, and physician judgment seriously and a clear (...)
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  15.  8
    Neonatal Decision-Making: Beyond the Standard of Best Interests.Robert D. Truog & Sadath A. Sayeed - 2011 - American Journal of Bioethics 11 (2):44 - 45.
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  16.  16
    Futility - From Hospital Policies to State Laws.Robert D. Truog & Christine Mitchell - 2006 - American Journal of Bioethics 6 (5):19 – 21.
  17.  35
    Brain Death: Justifications and Critiques.Robert D. Truog & Franklin G. Miller - 2012 - Clinical Ethics 7 (3):128-132.
    Controversies about the diagnosis and meaning of brain death have existed as long as the concept itself. Here we review the historical development of brain death, and then evaluate the various attempts to justify the claim that patients who are diagnosed as brain dead can be considered dead for all legal and social purposes, and especially with regard to procuring their vital organs for transplantation. While we agree with most commentators that death should be defined as the loss of integration (...)
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  18. The Incoherence of Determining Death by Neurological Criteria: Reply to John Lizza.G. Miller Franklin & D. Truog Robert - 2009 - Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 19 (4):397-399.
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  19.  1
    Conscientious of the Conscious: Interactive Capacity as a Threshold Marker for Consciousness.David B. Fischer & Robert D. Truog - 2013 - American Journal of Bioethics Neuroscience 4 (4):26-33.
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  20.  7
    The Conversation Around CPR/DNR Should Not Be Revived—At Least for Now.Robert Truog - 2010 - American Journal of Bioethics 10 (1):84-85.
  21.  32
    When Does a Nudge Become a Shove in Seeking Consent for Organ Donation?Robert D. Truog - 2012 - American Journal of Bioethics 12 (2):42-44.
    The American Journal of Bioethics, Volume 12, Issue 2, Page 42-44, February 2012.
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  22.  6
    Going All the Way: Ethical Clarity and Ethical Progress.Franklin G. Miller & Robert D. Truog - 2012 - American Journal of Bioethics 12 (6):10-11.
    The American Journal of Bioethics, Volume 12, Issue 6, Page 10-11, June 2012.
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  23.  8
    Forgoing Medically Provided Nutrition and Hydration in Pediatric Patients.Lawrence J. Nelson, Cindy Hylton Ruston, Ronald E. Cranford, Robert M. Nelson, Jacqueline J. Glover & Robert D. Truog - 1995 - Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics 23 (1):33-46.
  24.  1
    Life Support, Suicide, and Euthanasia in Disorders of Consciousness.Thomas I. Cochrane, Robert D. Truog & Joseph T. Giacino - 2016 - American Journal of Bioethics Neuroscience 7 (1):44-45.
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  25.  1
    The Problems With Fixating on Consciousness in Disorders of Consciousness.David Fischer & Robert D. Truog - 2017 - American Journal of Bioethics Neuroscience 8 (3):135-140.
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  26.  13
    "The Truth About" Donation After Cardiac Death".Robert D. Truog & Thomas I. Cochrane - 2006 - Journal of Clinical Ethics 17 (2):133.
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  27.  5
    Case Study: Mistrust, Racism, and End-of-Life Treatment.Eric L. Krakauer & Robert D. Truog - 1997 - Hastings Center Report 27 (3):23.
  28.  18
    Brain Death and the Anencephalic Newborn.Robert D. Truog & John C. Fletcher - 1990 - Bioethics 4 (3):199–215.
  29.  3
    The Price of Our Illusions and Myths About the Dead Donor Rule.Robert Truog - 2016 - Journal of Medical Ethics 42 (5):318-319.
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  30.  6
    A Bridge to Nowhere.Christine Mitchell & Robert D. Truog - 2003 - Journal of Clinical Ethics 14 (3):189.
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  31.  6
    Progress in the Futility Debate.Robert D. Truog - 1995 - Journal of Clinical Ethics 6 (2):128.
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  32.  2
    Triage in the ICU.Robert D. Truog - 1992 - Hastings Center Report 22 (3):13-17.
  33.  37
    Organ Donation Without Brain Death?Robert D. Truog - 2005 - Hastings Center Report 35 (6):3-3.
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  34.  16
    Dying Patients as Research Subjects.Robert D. Truog - 2003 - Hastings Center Report 33 (1):3.
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  35.  1
    The Concept of Futility: Recognizing the Importance of Context.Robert D. Truog - 2018 - Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 60 (3):428-432.
    As a member of the committee that authored the Multiorganization Policy Statement under discussion, I fully endorse the response of Bosslet and my colleagues to the provocative article by Schneiderman, Jecker, and Jonson. In addition, I would like to offer some thoughts about how the different positions reflected here may be at least partially reconciled by considering the different contexts in which the word and the concept of futility may be invoked. The main thrust of the classic paper by Schneiderman, (...)
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  36. Michael's Short Story: Infant Nutrition and Hydration Discussed with the Ethics Committee Twice.Christine Mitchell & Robert Truog - forthcoming - Journal of Clinical Ethics.
  37.  9
    To Breathe or Not to Breathe.Robert D. Truog & Jeffrey P. Burns - 1993 - Journal of Clinical Ethics 5 (1):39-41.
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  38.  18
    Are There Some Things Doctors Just Shouldn't Do?Robert D. Truog - 2011 - Hastings Center Report 41 (3):3-3.
    It is hard to imagine two precepts that enjoy more uniform support among the international medical community than the ethical prohibitions against physician participation in capital punishment and torture. Yet the two articles in this issue of the Hastings Center Report challenge these sacred assumptions, arguing that the ethics of these issues are more complicated than they may seem, and that each deserves more nuanced consideration than it has received in the past.I have personally written in opposition to the participation (...)
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  39.  19
    Physicians and Execution: Highlights From a Discussion of Lethal Injection.Atul Gawande, Deborah W. Denno, Robert D. Truog & David Waisel - manuscript
    This article constitutes excerpts of a videotaped discussion hosted by the New England Journal of Medicine on January 14, 2008, concerning a range of topics on lethal injection prompted by the United States Supreme Court's January 7 oral arguments in Baze v. Rees. Dr. Atul Gawande moderated the roundtable that included two anesthesiologists - Dr. Robert Truog and Dr. David Waisel - as well as law professor Deborah Denno. The discussion focused on the drugs used in lethal injection executions, whether (...)
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  40.  12
    Treating the Patient to Benefit Others.Howard Klepper & Robert D. Truog - 1997 - Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 6 (3):306.
    ‘Treatment’ from which the patient cannot benefit is sometimes administered to a patient so that the comfort of the patient's family or caregivers may be increased. Is this permissible? To answer that question we will explore the interests of the permanently unconscious patient and the potential for such a patient's interests to conflict with those of her family and healthcare providers. We will conclude that in the likely absence of a specific advance directive from the patient providing for such circumstances, (...)
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  41.  7
    Irene's Story.Christine Mitchell & Robert Truog - 2002 - Journal of Clinical Ethics 13 (3):230.
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  42.  5
    "Revisiting" Doctor, If This Were Your Child, What Would You Do?".Robert Truog - 2002 - Journal of Clinical Ethics 14 (1-2):63-67.
  43.  1
    Expanding the Horizon of Our Obligations in the Clinician‐Patient Relationship.Robert D. Truog - 2017 - Hastings Center Report 47 (4):40-41.
    Johan Brännmark's article “Patients as Rights Holders,” in this issue of the Hastings Center Report, squarely identifies some important problems with the way we in clinical practice conceive of our obligations to our patients. As a solution, he helpfully suggests augmenting our focus on autonomy and informed consent with a broader menu of considerations drawn from the literature on human rights. Respect for autonomy is, of course, one of the hallowed principles of bioethics. In our traditional understanding, our patients deserve (...)
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  44.  5
    Reflections on Love, Fear, and Specializing in the Impossible.David M. Browning, Elaine C. Meyer, Dara Brodsky & Robert D. Truog - 2007 - Journal of Clinical Ethics 18 (4):373.
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  45.  3
    Franklin Miller and Robert Truog Reply.Franklin Miller & Robert Truog - 2009 - Hastings Center Report 39 (3):6-6.
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  46.  2
    Locked-in Syndrome and Ethics Committee Deliberation.Robert D. Truog - 1992 - Journal of Clinical Ethics 3 (3):209.
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  47.  1
    Beyond Futility: Commentary.Robert D. Truog - 1992 - Journal of Clinical Ethics 3 (2):143.
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  48. On Brain Death.Amnon Goldworth, Robert J. White & Robert Truog - 1997 - Hastings Center Report 27 (5):4.
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  49. Wanted, Dead or Alive Reply.Franklin Miller & Robert Truog - 2009 - Hastings Center Report 39 (3):6-6.
     
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  50. It is Reasonable to Reject the Diagnosis of Brain Death.Robert Truog & James Fackler - forthcoming - The Journal of Ethics.
     
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