ABSTRACT

This book celebrates Professor Margaret Brazier’s outstanding contribution to the field of healthcare law and bioethics. It examines key aspects developed in Professor Brazier’s agenda-setting body of work, with contributions being provided by leading experts in the field from the UK, Australia, the US and continental Europe. They examine a range of current and future challenges for healthcare law and bioethics, representing state-of-the-art scholarship in the field.

The book is organised into five parts. Part I discusses key principles and themes in healthcare law and bioethics. Part II examines the dynamics of the patient–doctor relationship, in particular the role of patients. Part III explores legal and ethical issues relating to the human body. Part IV discusses the regulation of reproduction, and Part V examines the relationship between the criminal law and the healthcare process.

Chapter 10 of this book is freely available as a downloadable Open Access PDF under a Creative Commons Attribution-Non Commercial-No Derivatives 3.0 license. https://s3-us-west-2.amazonaws.com/tandfbis/rt-files/docs/Open+Access+Chapters/9781138861091_oachapter10.pdf

 

chapter |15 pages

Pioneering healthcare law

ByAnne-Maree Farrell, Catherine Stanton, Alexandra Mullock, Sarah Devaney

part |72 pages

Key principles and themes in healthcare law

chapter |12 pages

Waxing and waning

The shifting sands of autonomy on the medico-legal shore
ByGraeme T. Laurie, J. Kenyon Mason

chapter |12 pages

Compulsory vaccination

Going beyond a civic duty?
ByNicola Glover-Thomas, Søren Holm

chapter |12 pages

The value of human life in healthcare law

Life versus death in the hands of the judiciary
ByAlexandra Mullock, Rob Heywood

chapter |12 pages

Decisions at the end of life

An attempt at rationalisation
BySheila A.M. McLean

chapter |11 pages

The past, present and future of EU health law

ByTamara Hervey

chapter |11 pages

Beyond medicine, patients and the law

Policy and governance in 21st century health law
ByJohn Coggon, Lawrence O. Gostin

part |52 pages

Patient–doctor relations

chapter |12 pages

(I love you!) I do, I do, I do, I do, I do

Breaches of sexual boundaries by patients in their relationships with healthcare professionals
ByHazel Biggs, Suzanne Ost

chapter |13 pages

When things go wrong

Patient harm, responsibility and (dis)empowerment
ByAnne-Maree Farrell, Sarah Devaney

chapter |13 pages

Critical decisions for critically ill infants

Principles, processes, problems
ByGiles Birchley, Richard Huxtable
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chapter |12 pages

The role of the family in healthcare decisions

The dead and the dying
ByMonica Navarro-Michel

part |56 pages

Law, ethics and the human body

chapter |13 pages

Exploring the legacy of the Retained Organs Commission a decade on

Lessons learned and the dangers of lessons lost
ByJean V. McHale

chapter |12 pages

Property interests in human tissue

Is the law still an ass?
ByMuireann Quigley, Loane Skene

chapter |13 pages

Law and humanity

Exploring organ donation using the Brazier method
ByMarleen Eijkholt, Ruth Stirton

chapter |8 pages

Sex change surgery for transgender minors

Should doctors speak out?
BySimona Giordano, César Palacios-González, John Harris

chapter |8 pages

The lawyer's prestige

ByIain Brassington, Imogen Jones

part |58 pages

Regulating reproduction

chapter |12 pages

The science of muddling through

Categorising embryos
ByMarie Fox, Sheelagh McGuinness

chapter |12 pages

Revisiting the regulation of the reproduction business

ByDanielle Griffiths, Amel Alghrani

chapter |8 pages

Regulating responsible reproduction

ByDavid Archard

chapter |12 pages

Donor conception and information disclosure

Welfare or consent?
ByRosamund Scott

chapter |12 pages

Are we still ‘policing pregnancy'?

BySara Fovargue, José Miola

part |49 pages

The criminal law and the healthcare process

chapter |11 pages

Vulnerability and the criminal law

The implications of Brazier's research for safeguarding people at risk
ByKirsty Keywood, Zuzanna Sawicka

chapter |12 pages

Revisiting the criminal law on the transmission of disease

ByDavid Gurnham, Andrew Ashworth

chapter |12 pages

Maternal responsibility to the child not yet born

ByEmma Cave, Catherine Stanton

chapter |12 pages

Compromise medicalisation

ByRoger Brownsword, Jeffrey Wale