A New Edition of Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy Is Now Available

March 7, 2018

Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy (vol. 21, no. 1, 2018) is available online by subscription only.

Articles include:

  • “The Trilemma of Designing International Bioethics Curricula” by Bert Gordijn and Henk ten Have
  • “Erasmus Mundus Master of Bioethics: A Case for an Effective Model for International Bioethics Education” by Jan Piasecki, Kevin Dirksen, and Hamilton Inbadas
  • “On Harm Thresholds and Living Organ Donation: Must the Living Donor Benefit, on Balance, from His Donation?” by Nicola Jane Williams
  • “Should Physicians Tell the Truth Without Taking Social Complications into Account? A Striking Case” by Ercan Avci
  • “E-Health Beyond Technology: Analyzing the Paradigm Shift That Lies Beneath” by Tania Moerenhout, Ignaas Devisch, and Gustaaf C. Cornelis
  • “The Impossibility of Reliably Determining the Authenticity of Desires: Implications for Informed Consent” by Jesper Ahlin
  • “The Care Dialog: The “Ethics of Care” Approach and Its Importance for Clinical Ethics Consultation” by Patrick Schuchter and Andreas Heller
  • “Assumptions and Moral Understanding of the Wish to Hasten Death: A Philosophical Review of Qualitative Studies” by Andrea Rodríguez-Prat and Evert van Leeuwen
  • “Phenomenology of Pregnancy and the Ethics of Abortion” by Fredrik Svenaeus
  • “The Particularity of Dignity: Relational Engagement in Care at the End of Life” by Jeannette Pols, Bernike Pasveer, and Dick Willems
  • “Relational Autonomy in Informed Consent (RAIC) as an Ethics of Care Approach to the Concept of Informed Consent” by Peter I. Osuji
  • “About the Right to Be Ill” by Jacek Halasz
  • “The History of Autonomy in Medicine from Antiquity to Principlism” by Toni C. Saad
  • “Human Dignity as a Basis for Providing Post-Trial Access to Healthcare for Research Participants: A South African Perspective” by Pamela Andanda and Jane Wathuta


Recommended Reading