Search Results Search Sort by RelevanceMost Recent Medicine and Society Dec 2018 Why We Should Stop Using the Term “Elective Abortion” Katie Watson, JD Distinguishing between elective and therapeutic abortions undermines the moral agency of patients and disproportionately amplifies moral rather than medical dimensions of the procedure. AMA J Ethics. 2018;20(12):E1175-1180. doi: 10.1001/amajethics.2018.1175. Medicine and Society Oct 2014 Judicial, Legislative, and Professional Attempts to Restrict Pregnant Women’s Autonomy Ruth Macklin, PhD Physicians may and should make recommendations to women for maintaining a healthy pregnancy, but until the time a baby is born, the pregnant woman alone should have the last word in deciding what happens to her fetus. Virtual Mentor. 2014;16(10):827-834. doi: 10.1001/virtualmentor.2014.16.10.msoc1-1410. Medicine and Society Mar 2013 Autonomy, Conscience, and Professional Obligation Robert D. Orr, MD, CM Virtual Mentor. 2013;15(3):244-248. doi: 10.1001/virtualmentor.2013.15.3.msoc1-1303. Medicine and Society Feb 2021 How Can the Experiences of Black Women Living With HIV Inform Equitable and Respectful Reproductive Health Care Delivery? Faith E. Fletcher, PhD, MA, Ndidiamaka Amutah-Onukagha, PhD, MPH, Julie Attys, MPH, and Whitney S. Rice, DrPH, MPH Black women living with HIV contend with injuries of injustice that influence their reproductive lives. AMA J Ethics. 2021;23(2):E156-165. doi: 10.1001/amajethics.2021.156. Medicine and Society Mar 2020 How Should We Judge Whether and When Mission Statements Are Ethically Deployed? Kellie E. Schueler and Debra B. Stulberg, MD Mission statements offer limited benefit when patients do not have meaningful choices about where to seek care and can be misused. AMA J Ethics. 2020;22(3):E239-247. doi: 10.1001/amajethics.2020.239. Medicine and Society Mar 2018 When Should Screening and Surveillance Be Used during Pregnancy? Nancy D. Campbell, PhD Drug-using pregnant women have historically been subject to surveillance that criminalizes addiction, impedes care, and increases health risks. AMA J Ethics. 2018;20(3):288-295. doi: 10.1001/journalofethics.2018.20.3.msoc1-1803.