Now showing items 1-6 of 6
The disclosure dilemma: when adverse events affect multiple patients
Imagine that endoscopes had not been properly processed for a period of several months. Once discovered, the problem is immediately corrected, but patients scoped during those months are more likely to even though the ...
Taking care of Muslim patients: spiritual, gender, & end-of-life issues in focus
This presentation will empower allied healthcare professionals, bioethicists, researchers and chaplains with enhanced literacy in the religious and moral dimensions of healthcare delivery. It will use empirical data and ...
Maintaining trustworthiness in NIH public-private partnerships (The Daniel W. Foster, M.D., Visiting Lectureship in Medical Ethics)
Public-private partnerships (PPPs) can benefit the public, but recent National Institutes of Health (NIH) cases illustrate how PPPs may raise important concerns about conflicts of interest (COIs). A proposed PPP to accelerate ...
Struggling to catch up: families, identities, and narrative care
Families perform many morally valuable functions for their own members, not the least of which is providing care when they are ill or injured. Hilde Lindemann, Ph.D., argues that a second family function -- that of sustaining ...
Reflections on race and racism in bioethics: Is there a way forward? (The Daniel W. Foster, M.D., Visiting Lectureship in Medical Ethics)
[Note: The slide presentation is not available from this event.] The concept of race emerged in the United States to explain observable differences among human beings. Physicians, scientists and others used this concept ...
Moral distress in healthcare professionals: what is it and how should we respond?
[Note: The slide presentation and video are not available from this event.] Over the past 20 years, the study of moral distress has garnered great interest among healthcare professionals, philosophers, and researchers due ...