The Best of Bioethics: Common-Sense Morality
Hastings Center Report. 1990 Nov/Dec; 20(6): 19-21.
The very richness of bioethics as a committedly interdisciplinary domain of inquiry raises a special problem: too many books, papers, and conferences; too little time to read, contemplate, and appreciate their contributions. Thus we asked scholars in contributing fields -- religious studies [James F. Childress], philosophy [Brock], the life sciences [Marc Lappe], medicine [Lawrence J. Schneiderman], law [Jane Greenlaw], and literary studies [Charles Radey] -- to share their thoughts on issues that have recently come to the fore, and to direct us to some of the literature we ought not to have missed.
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Hanssen, Ingrid; Alpers, Lise-Merete (2010-03)Two areas of ethical conflict in intercultural nursing - who needs single rooms more, and how far should nurses go to comply with ethnic minority patients' wishes? - are discussed from a utilitarian and common-sense morality ...