•  11
    A fair shake for the fair-weather fan
    Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 48 (2): 262-274. 2021.
    ABSTRACT After initially pitting partisans against purists, the literature on the ethics of fandom has coalesced around a pluralist position: purists and partisans each have their own merits, and there is no ideal form of fandom. In this literature, however, the fair-weather fan continues to be viewed with dismissal and derision. While some fair-weather fans may earn this contempt, many fair-weather fans, we argue, are not only acceptable, they have important advantages over partisans and purist…Read more
  •  15
    In recent years, hospitals, clinics, and professional organizations have with increasing frequency pledged their commitment to “patient-and family-centered care”. The movement toward PFCC is especially pronounced in pediatrics, where the American Academy of Pediatrics has a long-held, explicit commitment to PFCC. However, the unified movement toward PFCC obscures differing conceptions of its purpose. First, patient-centered care, as opposed to provider- or disease-centered care, focuses on incre…Read more
  •  8
    Parental Permission in the Context of Family-Centered Care
    American Journal of Bioethics 17 (11): 26-27. 2017.
  •  20
    Conceptualizing Ancillary Care Obligations in Health Systems Research
    American Journal of Bioethics 14 (2): 46-47. 2014.
    No abstract
  •  20
    In this article, I provide a new account of the basis of medical researchers' ancillary care obligations. Ancillary care in medical research, or medical care that research participants need but that is not required for the validity or safety of a study or to redress research injuries, is a topic that has drawn increasing attention in research ethics over the last ten years. My view, the relationship-based approach, improves on the main existing theory, Richardson and Belsky's ‘partial-entrustmen…Read more