Discuss about the Annotated Bibliography for Nursing Ethics.
These sources, however, are excellent resources for familiarizing oneself with the all sides of the issue. Principles of Biomedical Ethics. Oxford University Press, The book addresses critiques of the approach as presented in earlier additions; new developments in theory; and new issues in research, medicine, and health care.
The original framework containing four clusters of secular principles—respect for autonomy, nonmaleficence, beneficence, and justice—is upheld as "the common morality" accepted by "all morally serious persons. However, the framework has also provoked controversy and questions about its adequacy to resolve critical issues in bioethics and in clinical practice.
In response, Beauchamp and Childress here offer an extended defense of their theory and critical examination of points of debate. This edition consists of nine chapters divided into three parts, as well as an appendix of ten biomedical ethics cases.
In Part I, chapter 1, entitled "Moral Norms," introduces the decision-making framework with attention to specifying and balancing principles and rules for moral deliberation and decision-making. Chapter 2, entitled "Moral Character," elaborates on moral virtues and ideals as an often-neglected area in biomedical ethics.
In Part II, chapters 3 through 6 present the four basic groups of principles, and chapter 7, "Professional-Patient Relationships," examines the moral rules of veracity, privacy, confidentiality, and fidelity in the context of relationships between researchers and research participants, as well as between health care professionals and patients.
Part III consists of two chapters containing a detailed analysis of theories and methods in biomedical ethics. Chapter 8, "Moral Theories," reviews criteria for theory construction, as well as five types of moral theory: Chapter 9, "Method and Moral Justification," critically compares top-down and bottom-up models of justification and elaborates the preferred third model of "common morality" theory, illustrating its advantages with two other theories of common morality those of William Frankena and W.
The authors suggest that readers interested in moral theory consult these two concluding chapters immediately after reading the first two.
However, specific religiously grounded concepts can be tracked through names of theorists and occasionally through the concept itself via the extensive page index.
For instance, critical attention is given to the justification criteria behind distinctions made in certain end-of-life situations originating in Roman Catholic doctrine such as the "ordinary versus extraordinary care" distinction and the rule of "double effect".
Beauchamp and Childress take into consideration the possible negative impact of certain lines of reasoning on deeply held societal beliefs and values such as "respect for life"but in the end they do not allow an "absolutist" prohibition of any decision, including, for example, physician-assisted suicide upon the request of a fully "autonomous" patient.
Tanner, and Catherine A. Expertise in Nursing Practice: Caring, Clinical Judgment, and Ethics. Excellence and Power in Clinical Nursing Practice Addison-Wesley, with research from a six-year study of hospital nurses in 8 hospitals. Real-life nursing examples illustrate the progression from principle-based practice guided by science, technology, and ethics to response-based practice guided by practical knowledge accumulated through engaged reasoning.Annotated Bibliography/Nursing Shortage & Foreign Recruitment.
An 8 page annotated bibliography that contains 25 journal articles that pertain to the nursing shortage, recruitment of foreign nurses as a strategy for alleviating the nursing shortage, retention of nurses and ethical considerations. special issues of periodicals are briefly annotated, but citations to articles are simply arranged by broad subject, and within that, alphabetically by author.
The subcategories reflect the topics receiving the most discussion in current literature. This bibliography updates “The Ethics of Nursing: A Selected Bibliography,” by Doris Mueller.
Nursing Ethics: A Selected Bibliography, to Present Doris Mueller Goldstein June, The ethics of nursing is emerging as a discipline distinct from bioethics or medical ethics.
Although these areas have many concerns in common, nurses are demonstrating that their perspective can make a unique contribution to ethical debate. Annotated Bibliography Bogdan, R. and Biklen, Sari Knopp, () Qualitative Research for Education: An Introduction to Theory and Methods, Allyn and Bacon, Boston.
This is a textbook intended to cover the full range of issues relating to qualitative research in education and gives substantial attention to . Define values, morals, and ethics in the context of your obligation to nursing practice.
Explain how your personal values, philosophy, and worldview may conflict with your obligation to practice, creating an ethical . Ethical approval was not referred to, which is surprising given the vulnerability of the group participating in the project and that it is a standard research procedure (Ryan et al.