The Case of Ms. a and Her Nurse-Therapist
Mayo, David J.
Journal of Clinical Ethics. 1993 Winter; 4(4): 329-332.
Assisted Suicide; Attitudes; Autonomy; Competence; Health; Health Personnel; Involuntary Commitment; Life; Mental Health; Nurses; Philosophy; Professional Patient Relationship; Psychological Stress; Psychotherapy; Quality of Life; Right to Die; Suicide; Terminal Care; Terminally Ill; Treatment Refusal;
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Back, Anthony; Baker, Robert; Battin, Margaret P.; Beauchamp, Tom L.; Brock, Dan W.; Callahan, Joan; Chapman, Marguerite; Charo, R. Alta; Davis, Dana S.; Dworkin, Gerald; Green, David J.; Gunderson, Martin; Hall, Robert T.; Hughes, James J.; Icenogle, Daniel L.; Junkerman, C.L.; Kahn, Jeffrey P.; Kipnis, Kenneth; Loewy, Erich; Macklin, Ruth; Mayo, David; Miller, Ronald Baker; Menikoff, Jerry; Mitchell, Janet; Momeyer, Richard; Murphy, Timothy F.; Nasser, Curt; Nelson, Lawrence J.; Pearlman, Robert; Pence, Gregory; Rachels, James; Rhodes, Rosamund; Robertson, John; Ruddick, William; Schwartz, Robert; Spike, Jeffrey; Tomlinson, Tom; Wilfond, Benjamin S.; Williams, Peter C.; Winslade, William; Young, Ernie; Zohar, Noam (1996-12-10)
Gunderson, Martin; Mayo, David J. (1993-06)We assume that a statute permitting physician assisted death has been passed. We note that the rationale for the passage of such a statute would be respect for individual autonomy, the avoidance of suffering and the possibility ...