Health care organizations-hospitals and systems-tend to be collections of siloes. And within them, bioethics is often just another silo if it's present at all.
What would bioethics look like-more important, how would bioethics function-if it rejected its assigned silo and adopted a posture of engagement and collaboration with colleagues in other siloes? Compared with more traditional approaches to bioethics, what are the features of a bioethics program that seeks to be highly integrated within a hospital or health care system? These and related questions will provide the focus for this presentation, which draws heavily on recent experience at one of the nation's largest rural health care systems, the Geisinger Health System headquartered in Danville, PA.
Davis' slide presentation is available here.
Picture of Health: Medical Ethics and the Movies - Oxford Scholarship
She graduated in Philosophy in She then developed research on contemporary French philosophy, mainly on the philosopher Maurice Blondel, having studied at the Maurice Blondel's Archives, at the Catholique University of Louvain-la-Neuve, Belgium. Both, her Master and Ph.
D thesis were dedicated to Blondel's though under a theory of knowledge perspective. Eric M. In he was appointed as Indiana University's first Professor of Bioethics. Meslin has more than published articles and book chapters on various topics in bioethics and science and is a co-editor of the Cambridge University Press Bioethics and Law Series.
Meslin's lecture may be viewed here. She has more than two hundred sixty publications in professional journals and scholarly books in bioethics, law, medicine, philosophy, and the social sciences in addition to articles in magazines and newspapers for general audiences. Macklin is an elected member of the Institute of Medicine of the National Academies of Science and serves as a consultant to the World Health Organization. Macklin's lecture may be viewed here. Moral courage most often is treated as a moral trait of individuals who speak up, step out or stand firm in situations that threaten moral values.
But seldom do we view how it functions to help transform individual situations or alter basic institutional practices. In this lecture five "constituents of courage" that can act as guides promoting purposive action for the common good in health care settings and the role of spiritual formation as an aspect of empowerment for moral courage are presented for reflection and discussion. Jan Helge Solbakk is trained as a physician and a theologian. He also holds a PhD in ancient Greek philosophy. Solbakk has published extensively and is involved in several international research projects dealing with bioethics teaching, international research ethics and with the ethical implications of personalized medicine and stem cell research.
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In , he graduated as doctor of medicine at the University of Padua, then studied philosophy and theology in Padua and in Rome, where he graduated with a degree in moral theology in In , he became Professor of Bioethics at the Faculty of Theology of Northern Italy in Padua, and General Secretary of the Fondazione Lanza a centre of advanced studies in ethics, bioethics and environmental ethics. Between , he was a member of the National Healthcare Council, and serves as an ethicist in several institutions.
Since , he has been President of the Fondazione Lanza. Renzo Pegoraro has published articles in journals and books on different issues in biomedical ethics, in particular, religion and bioethics, human experimentation, organ transplantation, and elderly care.
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Please follow this link to watch the lecture.. This volume presents a collection of about 80 very brief, accessible essays written by international experts from medicine, social sciences, and the humanities, all of whom have experience using film in their teaching of medical ethics.
Each e Film and literature have long been mined for interesting examples and case studies in order to teach biomedical ethics to students. Each essay focuses on a single scene and the ethical issues it raises, and the volume editors have provided strict guidelines for what each essay must do, while also allowing for some creative freedom. The book will contain several general introductory chapters to major sections, and a complete filmography and cross-index at the end of the book where readers can look up individual films or ethical issues.
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Jun 02, Simon Fletcher rated it liked it Shelves: ethics. Not a book meant to be read from cover to cover, more a dip in and out of resouce for anyone interested in how film seeks to discuss ethical issues. Over all a good investment both in terms of money and time.
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Anthony rated it really liked it Sep 25, Brenda Srof rated it liked it Jan 01, Tamzyn Suliaman rated it liked it Sep 01, Raymond Barfield rated it really liked it May 21, Chris rated it it was amazing Jan 02, Charles D rated it it was amazing Nov 26, Ken Marable marked it as to-read May 19, Carolyn marked it as to-read Jul 11,