Multiple Listing for Organ Transplantation: Autonomy Unbounded
Miller, Tracy E.
Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal. 1992 Mar; 2(1): 43-59.
Recently, debate about the distribution of scarce organs for transplantation has focused on whether patients should have a right to place themselves on waiting lists at several transplant centers, thereby gaining an advantage over other potential recipients. This article explores the social and ethical issues raised by multiple listing, contrasting policies adopted at the national level with those implemented in New York State. It concludes by examining the implications of the debate for broader questions about entitlement and access to health care.
Advisory Committees; Altruism; Autonomy; Access to Health Care; Body Parts and Fluids; Disease; Economics; Federal Government; Financial Support; Government; Government Regulation; Health; Health Care; Health Facilities; Institutional Policies; Justice; Kidneys; Law; Life; Organ Donation; Organ Transplantation; Patient Admission; Patients; Policy Analysis; Public Policy; Regulation; Resource Allocation; Rights; Risks and Benefits; Scarcity; Selection for Treatment; Socioeconomic Factors; Tissue Transplantation; Transplant Recipients; Transplantation; Waiting Lists;
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Predictors of Multiple Listing for Cadaver Kidney Transplantation and the Effects of a Ban on Multiple Listing in the United States -- a Summary Ozminkowski, R. J.; White, A. J.; Hassol, A.; Murphy, M. (1998)
White, Alan J.; Ozminkowski, Ronald J.; Hassol, Andrea; Dennis, J. Michael; Murphy, Michael (1998-06)OBJECTIVE: To study the effectiveness of a 1990 ban by New York state on entry to more than one waiting list for a cadaver kidney transplant, and the impact of the ban on equity in access to transplantation. DATA SOURCES: (1) ...