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  1.  14
    Companions or patients? The impact of family presence in genetic consultations for inherited breast cancer: Relational autonomy in practice.Roy Gilbar & Sivia Barnoy - 2018 - Bioethics 32 (6):378-387.
    As in other areas of medical practice, relatives accompany patients to genetic consultations. However, unlike in other areas, the consultations may be relevant to the relatives’ health because they may be at risk of developing the same genetic condition as the patient. The presence of relatives in genetic consultation may affect the decision‐making process and it raises questions about the perception of patient autonomy and the way it is practiced in genetics. However, these issues have not been examined in previous (...)
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  2.  30
    Expanding the use of posthumous assisted reproduction technique: Should the deceased’s parents be allowed to use his sperm?Efrat Ram-Tiktin, Roy Gilbar, Ronit B. Fruchter, Ido Ben-Ami, Shevach Friedler & Einat Shalom-Paz - 2018 - Clinical Ethics 14 (1):18-25.
    The posthumous retrieval and use of gametes is socially, ethically, and legally controversial. In the countries that do not prohibit the practice, posthumous assisted reproduction is usually permitted only at the request of the surviving spouse and only when the deceased left written consent. This paper presents the recommendations of an ethics committee established by the Israeli Fertility Association. In its discussions, the committee addressed the ethical considerations of posthumous use of sperm—even in the absence of written consent from the (...)
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  3.  67
    The medical decision-making process and the family: The case of breast cancer patients and their husbands.Roy Gilbar & Ora Gilbar - 2008 - Bioethics 23 (3):183-192.
    Objectives: The objectives of the study were to assess similarities and differences between breast cancer patients and their husbands in terms of doctor-patient/spouse relationships and shared decision making; and to investigate the association between breast cancer patients and husbands in terms of preference of type of doctor, doctor-patient relationship, and shared decision making regarding medical treatment. Method: Fifty-seven women with breast cancer, and their husbands, completed questionnaires measuring doctor-patient/spouse relationships, and decision making regarding medical treatment. Results: Patients believe they have (...)
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  4.  24
    Solidarity as a Theoretical Framework for Posthumous Assisted Reproduction and the Case of Bereaved Parents.Efrat Ram-Tiktin & Roy Gilbar - 2019 - Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 22 (2):501-517.
    Bioethicists, medical professionals and lawyers who support Posthumous Assisted Reproduction as an ethical procedure in the case of the deceased’s spouse often oppose it in the case of the deceased’s parents. In addition, supporters of PAR usually rely on an individualistic version of liberalism, thus focusing on a personal rather than relational approach to autonomy. This article proposes an alternative and comprehensive theoretical framework for the practice of PAR, based on the concepts of solidarity and relational autonomy. By analyzing empirical (...)
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  5. Disclosing genetic information within families and beyond : Graeme Laurie's genetic privacy: a challenge to medico-legal norms.Roy Gilbar - 2023 - In Sara Fovargue & Craig Purshouse (eds.), Leading works in health law and ethics. New York, NY: Routledge.
     
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  6.  10
    Erratum to: Companions or patients? The impact of family presence in genetic consultations for inherited breast cancer: Relational autonomy in practice.Roy Gilbar & Sivia Barnoy - 2018 - Bioethics 32 (9):643-643.
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  7.  1
    Facing legal barriers regarding disclosure of genetic information to relatives.Roy Gilbar & Sivia Barnoy - 2020 - New Genetics and Society 39 (4):483-501.
    Leading research projects are evidence of the growing public interest in genetic diagnosis and treatment. In this context, disclosure of genetic information to relatives has become a prominent issue. However, this involves patient confidentiality, which is grounded in law and conflicts with disclosure to relatives. When conducting a legal and bioethical discussion in this context, it is first necessary to examine how clinicians perceive the role of law in their practice and how they interpret it. A qualitative study was therefore (...)
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  8. The end-of-life decision-making process in Israel : bioethics, law and the practice of doctors.Roy Gilbar & Nili Karako-Eyal - 2018 - In Hagai Boas, Shai Joshua Lavi, Yael Hashiloni-Dolev, Dani Filc & Nadav Davidovitch (eds.), Bioethics and biopolitics in Israel: socio-legal, political and empirical analysis. Cambridge, United Kingdom: Cambridge University Press.
     
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