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Stowe Locke Teti, Tomas Jose Silber

Pediatric Ethicscope cover 32(2) The Sick Child, Munch

Editorial

By | Editorial

Editorial volume 21 number 2: We have introduced a number of new elements to the Pediatric Ethicscope website over the past several weeks. These changes were prompted by several requests from readers, and most of the changes are aimed at aiding readers wanting to cite and download Pediatric Ethicscope articles for research or teaching purposes. About the cover; about the articles.

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Pediatric Ethicscope: the Journal of Pediatric Bioethics and Pediatric Ethics Evidence based Data driven medicine

Ethical Analysis of Normative Biases In Data-Driven Medicine

By | Articles, Peer-Reviewed Articles

Information technology in the 21st century has resulted in physicians coming to rely on data. However, when clinicians are conditioned to rely on data and suppress clinical judgment, it becomes difficult to manage rare conditions where data is not available. The following discussion recounts one family’s experience with clinical counseling on a rare diagnosis and highlights these issues.

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editorial board member Pediatric Ethicscope: the Journal of Pediatric Bioethics and Pediatric Ethics

Considerations for Informed Consent in Clinical Trials Involving Neonates

By | Articles, Peer-Reviewed Articles

This paper presents guidance developed by a multidisciplinary group of bioethicists and patient advocates considering patient- and parent-centric approaches to informed consent in neonatal research in the context of an ongoing clinical trial for neonates with spinal muscular atrophy (SMA).

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Pediatric Ethicscope: the Journal of Pediatric Bioethics and Pediatric Ethics Physician shadowing

Clinical and Surgical Shadowing: A First-Person Account and Ethical Analysis

By | Articles, Peer-Reviewed Articles

Shadowing has become, if not an explicit requirement, important for medical school admission. Shadowing has come under criticism for undermining bioethical principles such as patient autonomy and privacy. Critics argue the practice of shadowing violates the physician’s fiduciary duty to the patient. These criticisms are largely based either theoretical concerns or anecdote. This account reviews the criticisms of shadowing and assesses the claims.

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