Ethics for Health Care Organizations
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Ethics for Health Care Organizations Theory, Case Studies, and Tools by Jeffrey Blustein

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  • 19 Currently reading

Published by United Hospital Fund .
Written in English


  • Philosophy,
  • Moral and ethical aspects,
  • Case studies,
  • Health facilities,
  • Hospitals,
  • Medical ethics

Book details:

The Physical Object
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL9650265M
ISBN 101881277631
ISBN 109781881277637

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  Organized around the four central themes of healthcare ethics (theoretical foundations and issues for individuals, organizations, and society), Health Care Ethics, Fourth Edition brings together the insights of a diverse panel of leading experts in the fields of bioethics, long-term care, and health administration, among others. Students will build on this critical . Earlier this year a new book about care ethics became available: ‘The Core of Care Ethics’ by Stephanie Collins. Although the ethical and political theory of care ethics has flourished in recent decades, we still remain without a succinct statement of its core normative commitment.   Werhane, Patricia H. “Business Ethics, Organization Ethics, and Systems Ethics for Health Care.” In The Blackwell Guide to Business Ethics, edited by Norman Bowie, –Boston: Blackwell’s, © Reprinted with by: 7. Governance Ethics in Healthcare Organizations (Routledge Studies in Health and Social Welfare) community health, patient care, patient safety and conflicted collaborative arrangements. This book is an important read for all those interested in healthcare management, corporate governance and healthcare ethics, including academics, students.

This book aims to contribute to academic discussions on care in organizations, care work, business and organizational ethics, diversity, caring leadership, well-being in . Dealing primarily with nursing in South Africa and the particular challenges that the country's nurses encounter, this book looks at the ethical questions confronting nurses as well as the moral philosophy behind those considerations. Ubuntu—the African notion that everyone in a community is responsible for the welfare of its members—plays a large part in the moral deliberations of . Book Description. Ethics in Hospice Care: Challenges to Hospice Values in a Changing Health Care Environment explores the pressures and challenges facing hospice and aims to produce new studies and educational materials on hospice ethics to help professionals in the field.   Physician’s duty doesn’t shrink as health care organizations get bigger. Staff News Writer American Medical Association. Physicians increasingly find themselves employed by large organizations in the health sector. Distributing authority and responsibility in health care environments is a function of a clinician’s.

The four principles of health care ethics are autonomy, beneficence, non-maleficence, and justice. The Four Principles of Health Care Ethics. The basic definitions of each of the four principles of health care ethics are commonly known and used often in the English language, but they take on special meaning when being utilized in a medical setting. Organization ethics activities and their evaluation --Ch. Conclusion --App. 1. Virginia Bioethics Network recommendations for guidelines on procedures and processes to address organization ethics in health care organizations --App. 2. Towards a pragmatic method for assessing moral problems --App. 3.   This comprehensive and much-needed resource helps health care ethicists to meet the demand of challenges such as managed care, medical technology, and patient activism. Through a review of core principles and a rich selection of cases, practitioners and students will learn to apply ethics in the day-to-day administration of health care organizations. The authors Author: Philip J. Boyle. REVIEWED BY ANN NEALE, PhD. University of Indiana Press, Bloomington, IN, , pp., $35 (hardcover) Business Ethics in Healthcare: Beyond Compliance is an important contribution to the field of health care management and organizational ethics. Leonard Weber, its author, explains that health care business ethics is "beyond" clinical ethics, compliance, and personal .