Taking the Least of You: Most of Us Have Tissue or Blood Samples on File Somewhere, Whether We Know It or Not. What We Don't Typically Know Is What Research They Are Being Used for and How Much Money Is Being Made From Them. and Science May Want to Keep Things That Way
New York Times Magazine 2006 April 16; p. 38-45, 75, 79, 81
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Ethics in Action. an Elderly Man With No Living Relatives Has Made It Clear, Both Verbally and Through Written Advance Directive, That He Doesn't Want to Be Coded. His Physician, However, Has Repeatedly Refused to Write a DNR Order. a Colleague Tells You: "Don't Worry. When He Codes, We'll Just Take Our Time Responding. That's How We Handle Things Around Here." What Would You Do? Haddad, Amy (1996-07)
Legislation: New Zealand. An Act (No. 55 of 1995) -- (a) To Make Provision for the Taking of Blood Samples for Use in Criminal Investigations; and (b) To Authorize -- (i) The Establishment of a Databank of Information Derived From the Analysis of Blood Samples Taken From Certain Persons; and (ii) The Use of Information From That Databank in Criminal Investigations; and (c) To Provide for Matters Incidental Thereto. Dated 24 October 1995. (The Criminal Investigations (Blood Samples) Act 1995). Unknown creator (1996)