Informed Consent: Patient Autonomy and Clinician Beneficence within Health Care

By Stephen Wear | Go to book overview

Index
abbreviated consent in emergencies 159-160
Abernathy, V.135
act utilitarianism 91-94
Alfidi, R.35, 54
Appelbaum, P.16-17, 21, 109, 129132,140-141, 155n, 156
Aristotle128
autonomy 29-31, 67, 78, 123, 153, 171
institutional barriers to patient 60-62
physician views of patient 50-52
related to incompetency 134-136
respect for patient 90-91
battery
definition of 12-13
Beauchamp, T.12, 18, 27n, 54, 84-88 98n, 122, 125n, 132, 154n, 162, 166167
Beecher, H.30, 48n
Bedell, S.54
beneficence
and paternalism 32-35
as basis of operational model 6678, 91-92
as key to informed consent 66-78
Bengler, J.52, 64n
biomedical research 30-31
Bok, S.22, 168
Brock, D.135, 140, 154n
Brody, H.34, 49, 51, 117-120, 174-179
Buchanan, A.135, 140, 154n
Burt, R.36
Cairns, J.54
Callahan, D.90
Canterbury v. Spence27n
Caplan, A. xi, 48n
Cassell, F.46, 49, 75, 78n, 178
Cassileth, B.53-54, 64n
Childress, J.98n
clinicians
assessment of patient competence 14-15, 143-152
attitudes toward informed consent 49-52
Cobbs v. Grant27n
competence 126-154
and autonomy 151
and mental illness 138
as a status concept 126, 132-135
as an ability or capacity 126, 132135
as an independent variable 132135
as both status and capacity 126127, 132-137
assessment of 141-152
generic assessment 133, 143145
To the task assessment 145-152

-197-

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