Linked bibliography for the SEP article "Public Health Ethics" by Ruth Faden, Justin Bernstein and Sirine Shebaya

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If everything goes well, this page should display the bibliography of the aforementioned article as it appears in the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy, but with links added to PhilPapers records and Google Scholar for your convenience. Some bibliographies are not going to be represented correctly or fully up to date. In general, bibliographies of recent works are going to be much better linked than bibliographies of primary literature and older works. Entries with PhilPapers records have links on their titles. A green link indicates that the item is available online at least partially.

This experiment has been authorized by the editors of the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy. The original article and bibliography can be found here.

  • Adler, M., 2012, Well-Being and Fair Distribution: Beyond Cost-Benefit Analysis, New York: Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • Adler, M. D., J. K. Hammitt, and N. Treich, 2014, “Luck Egalitarianism, Social Determinants, and Public Health Initiatives,” Journal of Health Economics, 35: 82–93. (Scholar)
  • Albertsen, A., 2015, “Workplace Wellness Programs Can Generate Savings,” Public Health Ethics, 8 (1): 42–49. (Scholar)
  • Anand, S, F. Peter, and A. Sen, (eds.), 2006,Public Health, Ethics, and Equity, Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • Ananth, M., 2008, In Defense of an Evolutionary Concept of Health, Aldershot: Ashgate. (Scholar)
  • Annas, G., 1998, “Human Rights and Health – The Universal Declaration of Human Rights at 50,” New England Journal of Medicine, 339(24): 1778–1781. (Scholar)
  • Anomaly, J., 2011, “Public Health and Public Goods,” Public Health Ethics, 4 (3): 251–259. (Scholar)
  • Anomaly, J., 2012, “Is Obesity a Public Health Problem?,” Public Health Ethics, 5 (3): 216–221. (Scholar)
  • Arras, J., 2005, “Rationing Vaccine During an Avian Influenza Pandemic: Why It Won’t Be Easy,” Yale Journal of Biology and Medicine, 78: 287–300. (Scholar)
  • Bærøe, K., and R. Baltussen, 2014, “Workplace Wellness Programs Can Generate Savings,” Health Affairs, 29 (2): 304–311. (Scholar)
  • Baicker, K., D. Cutler, and Z. Song, 2010, “Workplace Wellness Programs Can Generate Savings,” Health Affairs, 29 (2): 304–311. (Scholar)
  • Baker, R., I. Bateman, C. Donaldson, M. Jones-Lee, E. Lancsar, G. Loomes, H. Mason, and M. Odejar, 2008, Weighting and Valuing Quality Adjusted Life Years: Preliminary Results from the Social Value of a QALY Project, Publication No. JH12, London: Crown. [Available online]. (Scholar)
  • Barry, B., 1982, “Humanity and Justice in Global Perspective,” in NOMOS XXIV: Ethics, Economics and Law,J.R. Pennock and J.W. Chapman (eds.), New York: NYU Press. (Scholar)
  • Barton, A., 2013, “How Tobacco Health Warnings Can Foster Autonomy,” in Public Health Ethics, 6: 207–219. (Scholar)
  • Bayer, R, 2008, “Stigma and the Ethics of Public Health: Not Can We But Should We,” in Social Science and Medicine, 48: 463–472. (Scholar)
  • Bayer, R., and A.L. Fairchild, 2004, “The Genesis of Public Health Ethics,” in Bioethics, 18 (6): 473–92. (Scholar)
  • Baylis, F., N. Kenny, and S. Sherwin, 2008, “A Relational Account of Public Health Ethics,” in Public Health Ethics, 1 (3): 196–209. (Scholar)
  • Bernstein, J., 2017, “The Case Against Libertarian Arguments for Compulsory Vaccination,” Journal of Medical Ethics, 43 (11): 1–5. (Scholar)
  • Beauchamp, T., 2010, “The Concept of Paternalism in Biomedical Ethics,” in Standing on Principles, T. Beauchamp (ed.), New York: Oxford University Press, pp. 101–119. (Scholar)
  • Beauchamp, T., and J. Childress, 2019, Principles of Biomedical Ethics (Eighth Edition), New York: Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • Beauchamp, D. E., and Steinbock, B. (eds), 1999, New Ethics for the Public’s Health, New York: Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • Beitz, C., 2015. “The Force of Subsistence Rights,” in Cruft, R., S.M. Liao, and M. Renzo (eds.), Philosophical Foundations of Human Rights, Oxford: Oxford University Press (Scholar)
  • Belsky, L., and Richardson, H. S., 2004, “Medical Researchers’ Ancillary Clinical Care Responsibilities,” BMJ, 328 (7454): 1494–1496. (Scholar)
  • Benatar, S. R., 2002, “Reflections and Recommendations on Research Ethics in Developing Countries,” Social Science & Medicine, 54 (7): 1131–1141. (Scholar)
  • Beyrer, C., and H. F. Pizer, (eds.), 2007, Public Health and Human Rights: Evidence-Based Approaches, Baltimore, MD: JHU Press. (Scholar)
  • Beyrer, C., J. C. Villar, V. Suwanvanichkij, S. Singh, S. D. Baral, and E. J. Mills, 2007, “Neglected Diseases, Civil Conflicts, and the Right to Health,” The Lancet, 370 (9587): 619–627. (Scholar)
  • Bickenbach, J., 2016, “Disability and Health Care Rationing,” The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (Spring 2016 Edition), E.N. Zalta (ed.), URL = <https://plato.stanford.edu/archives/spr2016/entries/disability-care-rationing/>. (Scholar)
  • Blake, M., and P.T. Smith, 2015, “International Distributive Justice,” The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (Spring 2015 edition), E.N. Zalta (ed.), URL = <https://plato.stanford.edu/archives/spr2015/entries/international-justice/> (Scholar)
  • Bolnick, H., F. Millard, and J. Dugas, 2013, “Medical Care Savings from Workplace Wellness Programs: What Is a Realistic Savings Potential?,” Journal of Occupational and Environmental Medicine, 55 (1): 4–9. (Scholar)
  • Bonotti, M., 2014, “Food Labels, Autonomy, and the Right (Not) to Know,” Kennedy Institute of Ethics, 24 (4): 301–321. (Scholar)
  • Bonotti, M., and A. Barnhill, 2019, “Are Healthy Eating Policies Consistent with Public Reason Liberalism?” Journal of Applied Philosophy, 36 (3): 506–522. (Scholar)
  • Boorse, C., 1975, “On the Distinction Between Disease and Illness,” Philosophy and Public Affairs, 5 (1): 49–68. [Available online.] (Scholar)
  • Braveman, P., et al. 2011. “Health Disparities and Health Equity: The Issue is Justice,” American Journal of Public Health (Supplement 1), 101 (1): 149–155. (Scholar)
  • Braveman, P. & S. Gruskin, 2003, “Defining Equity in Health,” Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health, 57: 254–258. (Scholar)
  • Brennan, J., 2018, “A Libertarian Case for Mandatory Vaccination,” Journal of Medical Ethics, 44: 37–43. (Scholar)
  • Brock, D. W., 2002, “Priority to the Worse Off in Health-Care Resource Prioritization,” in Medicine and Social Justice: Essays on the Distribution of Health Care, R. Rhodes, M. Battin, and A. Silvers (eds.), New York: Oxford University Press, pp. 362–372. (Scholar)
  • –––, 2015, “Identified Versus Statistical Lives,” Identified versus Statistical Lives: An Interdisciplinary Perspective, Cohen, G., N. Daniels, and N. Eyal (eds.), New York: Oxford University Press: pp. 43–52 (Scholar)
  • Brock, G. (ed.), 2013, Cosmopolitanism versus Non-Cosmopolitanism: Critiques, Defenses, Reconceptualizations, Oxford: Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • –––, 2017, “Global Justice,” The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (Spring 2017 Edition), E.N. Zalta (ed.), URL = ≶https://plato.stanford.edu/archives/spr2017/entries/justice-global/>. (Scholar)
  • Broome, J., 1984, “Selecting People Randomly,” Ethics, 95: 38–55. (Scholar)
  • Brown-Johnson, C.G. and J.J. Prochaska, 2015, “Shame-Based Appeals in a Tobacco Control Public Health Campaign: Potential Harms and Benefits,” Tobacco Control, 24 (5): 419–420. (Scholar)
  • Broussard, G., L.S. Rubenstein, C. Robinson, et al., 2019, “Challenges to ethical obligations and humanitarian principles in conflict settings: a systematic review,” International Journal of Humanitarian Action, 4 (15): 1–13. (Scholar)
  • Buchanan, A, 2013, The Heart of Human Rights, New York: Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • Buchanan, D. R., 2008, “Autonomy, Paternalism, and Justice: Ethical Priorities in Public Health,” American Journal of Public Health, 98 (1): 15. (Scholar)
  • –––, 2019, “Public Health Interventions: Ethical Implications,” in The Oxford Handbook of Public Health Ethics, ed. Mastroianni, A.C., J.P. Kahn, N.E. Kass. New York: Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • Burris, S., 2008, “Stigma, Ethics and Policy: A Commentary on Bayer’s ‘Stigma and the Ethics of Public Health: Not Can We but Should We?’,” Social Science & Medicine, 67: 473–475. (Scholar)
  • Callahan, D., 2013, “Obesity: Chasing an Elusive Epidemic,” Hastings Center Report, 43 (1): 34–40. (Scholar)
  • Caspar Hare, 2015, “Statistical People and Counterfactual Indeterminacy,” Identified versus Statistical Lives: An Interdisciplinary Perspective, Identified versus Statistical Lives: An Interdisciplinary Perspective, Cohen, G., N. Daniels, and N. Eyal (eds.), New York: Oxford University Press: pp. 124–136. (Scholar)
  • Childress, J. F., R. R. Faden, R. D. Gaare, L. O. Gostin, J. Kahn, R. J. Bonnie, N. E. Kass, A. C. Mastroianni, J. D. Moreno, and P. Nieburg, 2002, “Public Health Ethics: Mapping the Terrain,” The Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics, 30 (2): 170–178. (Scholar)
  • Christakis, N. & J. Fowler, 2007, “The Collective Dynamics of Smoking in a Large Social Network,” The New England Journal of Medicine, 358 (21): 2249–2258. (Scholar)
  • Christiano, T., 2013, “Authority,” Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (Spring 2013 Edition), E.N. Zalta (ed.), URL = <Authority/">https://plato.stanford.edu/archives/spr2013/entries/Authority/>. (Scholar)
  • –––, 2018, “Democracy,” The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (Fall 2018 Edition), E.N. Zalta (ed.), URL = <Democracy/">https://plato.stanford.edu/archives/fall2018/entries/Democracy/>. (Scholar)
  • Cochrane, J., 2015, “After the ACA: Freeing the Market for Healthcare,” in The Future of Healthcare Reform in the United States, ed. Anup Malani and Michael Shill, Chicago: University of Chicago Press: pp. 161–201. (Scholar)
  • Coggon, J., 2012, What Makes Health Public? A Critical Evaluation of Moral, Legal, and Political Claims in Public Health, Cambridge: Cambridge University Pres. (Scholar)
  • Cohen, J. T., P. J. Neumann, and M. C. Weinstein, 2008, “Does Preventive Care Save Money? Health Economics and the Presidential Candidates,” The New England Journal of Medicine, 358 (7): 661–663. (Scholar)
  • Cohen, G., N. Daniels, and N. Eyal (eds.), 2015, Identified versus Statistical Lives: An Interdisciplinary Perspective, Cohen, G., N. Daniels, and N. Eyal, New York: Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • Cohen, J., and C. Sabel, 2006, “Extra Rempublicam Nulla Justia?Philosophy and Public Affairs, 34 (2): 147–175. (Scholar)
  • Conly, S., 2014, “Against Autonomy: Justifying Coercive Paternalism,” Journal of Medical Ethics, 40 (5): 349. (Scholar) (Scholar)
  • Conly, S., 2014, “Against Autonomy: Justifying Coercive Paternalism,” Journal of Medical Ethics, 40 (5): 349. (Scholar)
  • Cookson, R., C. McCabe, and A. Tsuchiya, 2008, Journal of Medical Ethics, 34: 540–544. (Scholar)
  • Cookson, R., M. Drummond, and H. Weatherly, 2009, “Explicit Incorporation of Equity Considerations into Economic Evaluation of Public Health Interventions,” Health Economics, Policy and Law, 4 (2): 231–245. (Scholar)
  • Coons, C., and M. Weber (eds.) 2014, Manipulation: Theory and Practice, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press (Scholar)
  • Crawford, R., 1977, “You Are Dangerous to Your Health: The Ideology and Politics of Victim Blaming,” International Journal of Health Services, 7 (4): 663–680. (Scholar)
  • Courtwright, A., 2013, “Stigmatization and Public Health Ethics,” Bioethics, 27 (2): 74–80. (Scholar)
  • Daniels, N., 2002, “Accountability for Reasonableness: Establishing a Fair Process for Priority Setting is Easier than Agreeing on Principles,” BMJ, 321 (7272): 1300–1301. (Scholar)
  • –––, 2006, “Equity and Population Health,” Hastings Center Report, 36 (4): 22–35. (Scholar)
  • –––, 2008, Just Health: Meeting Health Needs Fairly, New York: Cambridge University Press. (Scholar)
  • –––, 2012, “Reasonable Disagreement about Identified vs. Statistical Victims,” Hastings Center Report, 42 (1): 35–45. (Scholar)
  • –––, 2015,“Can There Be Moral Force to Favoring to an Identified over a Statistical Life?” Identified versus Statistical Lives: An Interdisciplinary Perspective, Identified versus Statistical Lives: An Interdisciplinary Perspective, Cohen, G., N. Daniels, and N. Eyal (eds.), New York: Oxford University Press: pp. 110–123. (Scholar)
  • –––, 2019,“Reconciling Two Goals of Public Health” (Scholar)
  • Daniels, N., and J. Sabin, 1997, “Limits to Health Care: Fair Procedures, Democratic Deliberation, and the Legitimacy Problem for Insurers,” Philosophy and Public Affairs, 26 (4): 303–350. (Scholar)
  • –––, 2008, Setting Limits Fairly: Learning to Share Resources for Health, New York: Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • Darwall, Stephen, 2006, The Second Person Standpoint: Morality, Respect, and Accountability, Cambridge: Harvard University Press. (Scholar)
  • Daugherty Biddison, E., R. Faden, H. Gwon, D. Mareiniss, A. Regenberg, M. Schoch-Spana, J. Schwartz, E. Toner, (2018), “Too Many Patients… A Framework to Guide Statewide Allocation of Scarce Mechanical Ventilation During Disasters” CHEST (2018) 155 (4). (Scholar)
  • Dawson, A., (ed.), 2011, Public Health Ethics, New York: Cambridge University Press. (Scholar)
  • Dawson, A., and B. Jennings, 2012, “The Place of Solidarity in Public Health Ethics,” Public Health Review, 34, 1: 65–79. (Scholar)
  • Dawson, A., and M. Verweij, (eds.), 2007, Ethics, Prevention, and Public Health, New York: Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • –––, 2008, “Public Health Ethics: A Manifesto,” Public Health Ethics, 1 (1): 1–2. (Scholar)
  • –––, 2014, “Public Health and Legitimacy: Or Why There is Still a Place for Substantive Work in Ethics,” Public Health Ethics, 7 (2): 95–97. (Scholar)
  • Dees, R., 2018, “Public Health and Normative Public Goods,” Public Health Ethics, 11 (1): 20–26. (Scholar)
  • Department of Health, 2009, Tackling Health Inequalities: 10 Years On, Publication No. 291444, London: Crown. (Scholar)
  • Distefano, M. and J. Levin, 2019, “Does Incorporating Cost-Effectiveness Analysis Into Prescribing Decisions Promote Drug Access Equity,” AMA Journal of Ethics, 21 (8): 679–685. (Scholar)
  • Dorfman, L., and L. Wallack, 2009, Moving From Them to Us: Challenges in Reframing Violence Among Youth, Berkeley Media Studies Group. (Scholar)
  • Dworkin, G., 1981, “Taking Risks, Assessing Responsibility,” The Hastings Center Report, 11 (5): 26–31. (Scholar)
  • Dworkin, G., 2005, “Paternalism,” The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (Winter 2005 Edition), Edward N. Zalta (ed.), URL = <Paternalism/" target="other">https://plato.stanford.edu/archives/win2005/entries/Paternalism/>. (Scholar)
  • Emanuel, E., 2002, “Patient v. Population: Resolving Ethical Dilemmas Posed By Treating Patients as Members of Populations,” in Ethical Dimensions of Health Policy, M. Danis and C. Clancy and R. Churchill (eds.) Oxford: Oxford University Press: pp. 227–245. (Scholar)
  • Emanuel, E., H. Schmidt, and A Steinmetz, eds., 2018, Rationing and Allocation in Health Care: Essential Readings, New York: Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • Emanuel, E., D. Wendler, J. Killen, and C. Grady, 2004, “What Makes Clinical Research in Developing Countries Ethical? The Benchmarks of Ethical Research,” The Journal of Infectious Diseases, 189 (5): 930–937. (Scholar)
  • Emerson, C.I., 2014, “The Moral Case for Eradication” in. Disease Eradication in the 21st Century: Implications for Global Health, Cochi, S.L., and W.R. Dowdle (ed.), Cambridge: MIT Press: pp. 103–113. (Scholar)
  • Emerson, C.I., P. Singer, 2010, “Is there an Ethical Obligation to Complete Polio Eradication,” The Lancet, 375: 1340–1341. (Scholar)
  • Engelen, B., 2019, “Ethical Criteria for Health-Promoting Nudges: A Case-by-Case Analysis,” The American Journal of Bioethics, 19 (5): 48–59. (Scholar)
  • Epstein, R., 2004, “In Defense of the ‘Old’ Public Health,” Brooklyn Law Review: 69, 1421–1470. (Scholar)
  • Estlund, D., 2007, Democratic Authority: A Philosophical Framework, Princeton: Princeton University Press. (Scholar)
  • Eyal, N., 2015, “Concentrated Risk, the Coventry Blitz, Chamberlain’s Cancer,” Identified versus Statistical Lives: An Interdisciplinary Perspective, Identified versus Statistical Lives: An Interdisciplinary Perspective, Cohen, G., N. Daniels, and N. Eyal (eds.), New York: Oxford University Press: pp. 94–109. (Scholar)
  • Eyal, N., S. A. Hurst, O. F. Norheim, and D. Wikler, (eds.), 2013, Inequalities in Health: Concepts, Measures, and Ethics, New York: Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • Faden, R. R., 1987, “Ethical Issues in Government Sponsored Public Health Campaigns,” Health Education & Behavior, 14 (1): 27–37. (Scholar)
  • Faden, R., and R. Karron, 2009, “A Moral Obligation? Should the U.S. Produce Enough H1N1 Flu Vaccine to Help Developing Countries?,” Baltimore Sun, August 17, 2009, [available online] (Scholar)
  • Faden, R.R., N. Kass, and M. Powers, M. 1991, “Warrants for Screening Programs: Public Health, Legal and Ethical Frameworks,” in AIDS, Women and the Next Generation, Faden, R., G. Geller, and M. Powers (eds.), Oxford University Press, 1991: pp. 3–26. (Scholar)
  • Faden, R., S. Shebaya, and A. Siegel, 2019, “Public Health Programs and Policies: Ethical Justifications,” in The Oxford Handbook of Public Health Ethics, ed. Mastroianni, A.C., J.P. Kahn, N.E. Kass. New York: Oxford University Press, pp. 21–32. (Scholar)
  • FCC, 2000, Investigation into NORML Foundation’s Complaint Against ABC, CBS, NBC, FOX, and WB, Publication No. EB-00-IH-0078. (Scholar)
  • Feinberg, J., 1986, The Moral Limits of the Criminal Law, Volume 3: Harm to Self, New York: Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • Feudtner, C., and E. K. Marcuse, 2001, “Ethics and Immunization Policy: Promoting Dialogue to Sustain Consensus,” Pediatrics, 107 (5): 1158–1164. (Scholar)
  • de Fine Licht, J., 2011, “Do We Really Want to Know? The Potentially Negative Effect of Transparency in Decision Making on Perceived Legitimacy,” Scandinavian Political Studies, 34 (3): 183–201. (Scholar)
  • Flanigan, J., 2014a, “A Defense of Compulsory Vaccination,” HEC Forum, 26: 5–25. (Scholar)
  • –––, 2014b, “The Perils of Public Health Regulations,” Society, 51: 229–236. (Scholar)
  • –––, 2017, Pharmaceutical Freedom, New York: Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • Fourie, C., and A. Rid (eds.), 2017, What Is Enough?: Sufficiency, Justice, and Health, New York: Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • Freudenthal, E., “Ebola’s lost blood: row over samples flown out of Africa as ‘big pharma’ set to cash in,” The Telegraph, February 6, 2019. (Scholar)
  • Frick, J., “Treatment versus Prevention in the Fight Against HIV/AIDS and the Problem of Identified versus Statistical Lives,” in Identified versus Statistical Lives: An Interdisciplinary Perspective, Identified versus Statistical Lives: An Interdisciplinary Perspective, Cohen, G., N. Daniels, and N. Eyal (eds.), New York: Oxford University Press: pp. 182–202. (Scholar)
  • Friedman, A., 2008, “Beyond Accountability for Reasonableness,” Bioethics, 22 (2): 101–112. (Scholar)
  • Gafni, A., 1991, “Willingness-to-Pay as A Measure of Benefits: Relevant Questions in the Context of Public Decisionmaking about Health Care Programs,” Medical Care, 29 (12): 1246–1252. (Scholar)
  • Gaus, G., 2011, The Order of Public Reason : a Theory of Freedom and Morality in a Diverse and Bounded World, New York: Cambridge University Press. (Scholar)
  • Gaus, G., S. Courtland, and D. Schmidtz, 2018, “Liberalism,” The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (Spring 2018 Edition), E.N. Zalta (ed.), URL = <Liberalism/">https://plato.stanford.edu/archives/spr2018/entries/Liberalism/>. (Scholar)
  • Geller, G., R. Dvoskin, C.L. Thio, P. Duggal, M.H. Lewis, T.C. Bailey, A. Sutherland, D.A. Salmon, and J.P. Kahn, 2014, “Genomics and infectious disease: a call to identify the ethical, legal and social implications for public health and clinical practice,” Genome Medicine, 6 (106): 1–13. (Scholar)
  • Giubilini, A., 2019, The Ethics of Vaccination, Palgrave Macmillan. (Scholar)
  • Gold, M.R., D. Stevenson, and D.G. Fryback. (2002). “HALYS and QALYS and DALYS, Oh My: Similarities and Differences in Summary Measures of Population Health,” Annual Review of Public Health, 23(1): 115–134. (Scholar)
  • Gold, M.R., J.E. Siegel, L.B. Russell, and M.C. Weinstein (eds.), 1996 Cost-Effectiveness in Health and Medicine, New York: Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • Goldberg, D., and Puhl, R, 2013, “Obesity Stigma: A Failed and Ethically Dubious Strategy,” Hastings Center Report (May-June) 2013, 43 (3): 5–6 (Scholar)
  • Goodin, R., 1990, No Smoking: The Ethical Issues, Chicago: Chicago University Press. (Scholar)
  • Goodman, E. P., 2006, “Stealth Marketing and Editorial Integrity,” Texas Law Review, 85, 83–152. (Scholar)
  • Goold, S.D., A.K. Biddle, G. Klipp, C.N. Hall, and M. Danis, 2005, “Choosing Healthplans All Together: a deliberative exercise for allocating limited health care resources,” J. Health Polit Policy Law 30 (4): 563–602. (Scholar)
  • Gostin, L. O., 2002, “Public Health Law in the Time of Terrorism,” Health Affairs, 21 (6): 79–93. (Scholar)
  • –––, 2003, “The Model State Emergency Health Powers Act…Health Matrix, 13 (1): 3–32. (Scholar)
  • Gostin, L. O., 2012, “A Framework Convention on Global Health: Health for All, Justice for All,” Journal of the American Medical Association, 307 (19): 2087–2092. (Scholar)
  • Gostin, L. O., and E. Friedman, 2013, “Towards a Framework Convention on Global Health: A Transformative Agenda for Global Health Justice,” Yale Journal of Health Policy, Law, and Ethics, 13, 1–75. (Scholar)
  • Grill, K., and K. Voigt, 2016, “The Case for Banning CigarettesJournal of Medical Ethics, 42: 293–301. (Scholar)
  • Grover, A., B. Citro, M. Mankad, and F. Lander, 2012, “Pharmaceutical Companies and Global Lack of Access to Medicines: Strengthening Accountability Under the Right to Health,” The Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics, 40 (2): 234–250. (Scholar)
  • Grynbaum, M., and M. Connelly, 2012, “60% in City Oppose Bloomberg’s Soda Ban, Poll Finds,” New York Times, August 21, 2012, [available online] (Scholar)
  • Hanna, J., 2019, In Our Best Interest: A Defense of Paternalism, New York: Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • Hardin, R., 2013, “The Free Rider Problem,” The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy, Edward N. Zalta (ed.), Spring 2013 Edition URL = <https://plato.stanford.edu/archives/spr2013/entries/free-rider/> (Scholar)
  • Hare, C., 2015, “Statistical People and Counter-Factual Indeterminacy,” in Identified versus Statistical Lives: An Interdisciplinary Perspective, Identified versus Statistical Lives: An Interdisciplinary Perspective, Cohen, G., N. Daniels, and N. Eyal (eds.), New York: Oxford University Press: pp. 124–136. (Scholar)
  • Hart, H.L.A., 1982, Essays on Bentham: Jurisprudence and Political Theory, Oxford: Oxford University Press. (Scholar)
  • Hasman, A., and S. Holm, 2005, “Accountability for Reasonableness: Opening the Black Box of Process,” Health Care Analysis, 13 (4): 261–273. (Scholar)
  • Hatzenbuehler, M., J.C. Phelan, and B. Link, 2013, “Stigma as a Fundamental Cause of Population Health Inequalities,” American Journal of Public Health, 103 (5): 813–821. (Scholar)
  • ten Have, M., I.D. de Beaufort, J.P. Mackenbach, A van der Heide, 2010, “An overview of ethical frameworks in public health: can they be supportive in the evaluation of programs to prevent overweight?” BMC Public Health, 10 (638): 1–11. (Scholar)
  • Hesslow, G., 1993, “Do We Need a Concept of Disease?”, Theoretical Medicine, 14: 1–14. (Scholar)
  • Hoffman, S.J., and C. Tan, 2015, “Overview of Systematic Reviews on the Health-Related Effects of Government Tobacco Control Policies,” BMC Public Health, 15 (744): 1–11. (Scholar)
  • Hofmann, B., 2010, “The Concept of Disease – Vague, Complex, or Just Indefinable?Medicine, Health Care, and Philosophy, 13 (1): 3–10. (Scholar)
  • Holland, S., 2007, Public Health Ethics, Cambridge: Polity Press. (Scholar)
  • Hollands, G. J., I. Shemilt, T. M. Marteau, S. A. Jebb, M. P. Kelly, R. Nakamura, M. Suhrcke, and D. Ogilvie, 2013, “Altering Micro-Environments to Change Population Health Behaviour: Towards an Evidence Base for Choice Architecture Interventions,” BMC Public Health, 13 (1): 1218. (Scholar)
  • Hope, T., 2001, “Rationing and Lifesaving Treatments: Should Identifiable Patients Have Higher Priority?Journal of Medical Ethics, 27: 179–185. (Scholar)
  • Horne, L., 2019, Public Health, Public Goods, and Market Failure. Public Health Ethics, 12 (3): 287–292. (Scholar)
  • Hughes, J., and T. Walker, 2009, “The Rule of Rescue in Clinical Practice,” Clinical Ethics, 4 (1): 50–54. (Scholar)
  • Hunt, P., and UN Economic and Social Council, 2004, Report of the Special Rapporteur on the Right of Everyone to the Enjoyment of the Highest Attainable Standard of Physical and Mental Health, Paul Hunt, Publication No. E/CN.4/2005/51. (Scholar)
  • Hyder, A. A., B. Pratt, J. Ali, N. E. Kass, and N. Sewankambo, 2014, “The Ethics of Health Systems Research in Low and Middle-Income Countries: A Call to Action,” Global Public Health, 7: 1–15. (Scholar)
  • Hyder, A. A., and M. W. Merritt, 2009, “Ancillary Care for Public Health Research in Developing Countries,” Journal of the American Medical Association, 302 (4): 429. (Scholar)
  • Institute of Medicine (USA), 1988, The Future of Public Health, Washington: National Academy Press. (Scholar)
  • Institute of Medicine (USA), 2003, The Future of the Public’s Health in the 21st Century, Washington: National Academies Press. (Scholar)
  • Jecker, N., 2015, “Rethinking Rescue Medicine,” The American Journal of Bioethics, 15 (2): 12–18. (Scholar)
  • –––, 2013, “The Problem with Rescue Medicine,” Journal of Medicine and Philosophy, 38 (1): 64–81. (Scholar)
  • Jenni, K.E. and G. Lowenstein, 1997, Journal of Risk and Uncertainty, 14: 235–257. (Scholar)
  • Jennings, B., 2007, “Public Health and Civic Republicanism: Toward an Alternative Framework for Public Health Ethics,” in Ethics, Prevention, and Public Health, A. Dawson (ed.), Oxford: Oxford University Press, pp. 30–58. (Scholar)
  • –––, 2009, “Public Health and Liberty: Beyond the Millian Paradigm,” Public Health Ethics, 2 (2): 123–134. (Scholar)
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