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  1. Democratizing Conscientious Refusal in Healthcare.David C. Scott - forthcoming - HEC Forum:1-31.
    Settling the debate over conscientious refusal (CR) in liberal democracies requires us to develop a conception of the healthcare provider’s moral role. Because CR claims and resulting policy changes take place in specific sociopolitical contexts with unique histories and diverse polities, the _method_ we use for deriving the healthcare norms should itself be a democratic, context-dependent inquiry. To this end, I begin by describing some prerequisites—which I call _publicity conditions_—for any democratic account of healthcare norms that conflict or jibe with (...)
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  • Development of the Inclination Toward Conscientious Objection Scale for Physicians.Şükrü Keleş, Osman Dağ, Murat Aksu, Gizem Gülpinar & Neyyire Yasemin Yalım - forthcoming - Health Care Analysis:1-18.
    This study aims to develop a valid and reliable scale to assess whether a physician is inclined to take conscientious objection when asked to perform medical services that clash with his/her personal beliefs. The scale, named the Inclination toward Conscientious Objection Scale, was developed for physicians in Turkey. Face validity, content validity, criterion-related validity, and construct validity of the scale were evaluated in the development process. While measuring criterion-related validity, Student’s t-test was used to identify the groups that did and (...)
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  • Commentary: Special Issue on Conscientious Objection.Mark R. Wicclair - 2021 - HEC Forum 33 (3):307-324.
    This special issue of HEC Forum includes articles on a wide range of specific topics that make significant contributions to conscientious objection scholarship. In this commentary, it is not feasible to provide a comprehensive analysis of each of the articles; and I have not attempted to do so. Instead, for each article, I have selected specific issues and arguments on which to comment.
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  • Conscientious objection and the referral requirement as morally permissible moral mistakes.Nathan Emmerich - forthcoming - Journal of Medical Ethics.
    Some contributions to the current literature on conscience objection in healthcare posit the notion that the requirement to refer patients to a non-objecting provider is a morally questionable undertaking in need of explanation. The issue is that providing a referral renders those who conscientiously object to being involved in a particular intervention complicit in its provision. This essay seeks to engage with such claims and argues that referrals can be construed in terms of what Harman calls morally permissible moral mistakes. (...)
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  • Conscientious objection and healthcare in the UK: why tribunals are not the answer.Christopher Cowley - 2016 - Journal of Medical Ethics 42 (2):69-72.
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