Choosing Life After Death: Respecting Religious Beliefs and Moral Convictions in Near Death Decisions
Goldberg, Charlotte K.
Syracuse Law Review. 1988; 39(4): 1197-1260.
Advance Directives; Allowing to Die; American Indians; Artificial Feeding; Attitudes; Autonomy; Autopsies; Blood; Blood Transfusions; Brain; Brain Death; Consent; Death; Determination of Death; Economics; Ethics; Government; Hospitals; Institutional Policies; Jehovah's Witnesses; Jewish Ethics; Legal Aspects; Legal Rights; Legislation; Life; Morality; Organ Donation; Persistent Vegetative State; Privacy; Prolongation of Life; Public Policy; Religion; Review; Rights; State Government; State Interest; Third Party Consent; Treatment Refusal; Values;
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Ethics in Action. a Woman Is Admitted to the ED After Being Raped and Asks the Attending Nurse if There's Anything That Can Be Done to Prevent Pregnancy. Because the Use of Emergency Contraceptives Violates the Nurse's Religious Beliefs, She Never Mentions the So-Called "Morning After" Pill. if You Were the ED Nurse in This Situation -- With the Same Religious Convictions -- What Would You Do? Haddad, Amy (1996-09)