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 1 Suber, Daniel G.; Tabor, William J. (1982-11-12)In the first of two articles discussing legal aspects of decisions to withhold treatment from terminally ill, incompetent patients, the authors review four judicial responses to the question of who, in addition to physicians, ...