Justice and Medical Ethics
BMJ (British Medical Journal). 1985 Jul 20; 291(6489): 201-202.
Justice, in the sense of fair adjudication between conflicting claims, is held to be relevant to a wide range of issues in medical ethics. Several differing concepts of justice are briefly described, including Aristotle's formal principle of justice, libertarian theories, utilitarian theories, Marxist theories, the theory of John Rawls, and the view--held, for example, by W.D. Ross--that justice is essentially a matter of reward for individual merit. (KIE abstract)
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Gillon, Raanan (1985-07-20)
Gillon, Raanan (1985-07-27)In one of a series of short articles on philosophical medical ethics, Gillon examines the principle of justice as it applies to adjudicating competing claims for the distribution of scarce medical resources. He describes ...
Gillon, Raanan (1985-07-27)