Constitutional Development of Judicial Criteria in Right-to-Die Cases: From Brain Dead to Persistent Vegetative State
Wake Forest Law Review. 1988 Spring; 23(4): 721-765.
Adults; Advance Directives; Allowing to Die; Artificial Feeding; Autonomy; Brain; Clinical Ethics; Clinical Ethics Committees; Competence; Constitutional Law; Consent; Decision Making; Ethics; Ethics Committees; Extraordinary Treatment; Family Members; Historical Aspects; Human Rights; Informed Consent; Judicial Action; Law; Legal Aspects; Life; Minors; Persistent Vegetative State; Physicians; Privacy; Prognosis; Quality of Life; Religion; Religious Ethics; Right to Die; Rights; Standards; State Interest; Terminally Ill; Third Party Consent; Treatment Refusal; Value of Life; Withholding Treatment;
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Constitutional Development of Judicial Criteria in Right-to- Die Cases: From Brain Dead to Persistent Vegetative State Morgan, Rebecca and Harty-Golder, Barbara (1988-03)
Morgan, Rebecca C.; Marks, Thomas C.; Harty-Golder, Barbara (1992)
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