Refusal of Life-Sustaining Treatment for Terminally Ill Incompetent Patients: Court Orders and an Alternative
Rubin, Beth L.
Columbia Journal of Law and Social Problems. 1985; 19(1): 19-68.
Allowing to Die; Artificial Feeding; Autonomy; Chronically Ill; Clinical Ethics; Clinical Ethics Committees; Competence; Consent; Decision Making; Dementia; Ethics; Ethics Committees; Hospitals; Judicial Action; Legal Aspects; Legal Rights; Life; Patients; Persistent Vegetative State; Physicians; Privacy; Quality of Life; Rights; Risks and Benefits; Standards; Terminally Ill; Third Party Consent; Value of Life; Values; Withholding Treatment;
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Key Role of Social Work in Effective Communication and Conflict Resolution Process: Medical Orders for Life-Sustaining Treatment (MOLST) Program in New York and Shared Medical Decision Making at the End of Life Bomba, Patricia A; Morrissey, Mary Beth; Leven, David C (2011-01)In this article, the authors review the development of the Medical Orders for Life-Sustaining Treatment (MOLST) Program and recent landmark legislation in New York State in the context of advance care planning and shared ...
Withholding of Life-Sustaining Treatment From the Terminally Ill, Incompetent Patient: Who Decides? Part II Suber, Daniel G.; Tabor, William J. (1982-11-19)In the second of two articles discussing legal aspects of decisions to withhold treatment from terminally ill, incompetent patients, the authors outline judicial developments in this area since the seminal