Physicians’ practices when frustrating patients’ needs: a comparative study of restrictiveness in offering abortion and sedation therapy
Share this article
Click the icon of the social media platform on which you would like to share this article.
Email this article to a friend
If you wish to reuse any or all of this article please use the link below which will take you to the Copyright Clearance Center’s RightsLink service. You will be able to get a quick price and instant permission to reuse the content in many different ways.
Other content recommended for you
- Rawlsian reasoning about fairness at the end of life
- Ethics of sedation for existential suffering: palliative medicine physician perceptions - qualitative study
- Intercountry and intracountry variations in opinions of palliative care specialist physicians in Germany, Italy, Japan and UK about continuous use of sedatives: an international cross-sectional survey
- Physicians’ perceptions of palliative sedation for existential suffering: a systematic review
- Of dilemmas and tensions: a qualitative study of palliative care physicians’ positions regarding voluntary active euthanasia in Quebec, Canada
- Toward accommodating physicians’ conscientious objections: an argument for public disclosure
- Veterinary surgeons' attitudes towards physician-assisted suicide: an empirical study of Swedish experts on euthanasia
- ‘How is it possible that at times we can be physicians and at times assistants in suicide?’ Attitudes and experiences of palliative care physicians in respect of the current legal situation of suicide assistance in Switzerland
- Palliative sedation: not just normal medical practice. Ethical reflections on the Royal Dutch Medical Association's guideline on palliative sedation
- Approaches to suffering at the end of life: the use of sedation in the USA and Netherlands