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  1. Why, what and how to teach ethics to veterinary students in Europe

    Contributor(s):: Manuel Duarte Pimentel Ferreira de Magalhães Sant’Ana

    The teaching of ethics is now commonly included as part of undergraduate veterinary medical education in Europe. Despite the wide recognition that veterinary students need to acquire ethical competences, there is limited empirical research examining the reasons for teaching ethics (why), the...

  2. Bioethics; Its Scope and Purpose

    Contributor(s):: Fox, Michael W.

  3. Ethical Considerations in the Use of Transgenic Animals

    Contributor(s):: Giraud, Raymond

  4. Prioritisation of companion dog welfare issues using expert consensus

    Contributor(s):: Buckland, E. L., Corr, S. A., Abeyesinghe, S. M., Wathes, C. M.

    Resources for tackling animal welfare issues are often limited. Obtaining a consensus of expert opinion on the most pressing issues to address is a valuable approach to try to ensure that resources are wisely spent. In this study, seven independent experts in a range of disciplines (including...

  5. Australia's ethical framework for when animals are used for scientific purposes

    Contributor(s):: Rose, M., Grant, E.

  6. The emergence of veterinary oaths: social, historical, and ethical considerations

    Contributor(s):: Bones, V. C., Yeates, J. W.

    Veterinary oaths are public declarations sworn by veterinarians, usually when they enter the profession. As such, they may reflect professional and social concerns. Analysis of contemporary veterinary oaths may therefore reveal their ethical foundations. The objective of this article is to...

  7. Science and ethics

    Contributor(s):: Rollin, Bernard E.

  8. Implications of ethics to medicine- veterinary and human: ethical implications in issues and decisions in companion animal medicine

    Contributor(s):: Hopkins, A. F.

  9. Implications of ethics to medicine- veterinary and human: ethical problems and decisions in food animal medicine

    Contributor(s):: Kingrey, B. W.

  10. Implications of ethics to medicine- veterinary and human: issues of informed consent in human experimentation

    Contributor(s):: Veatch, Robert M.

  11. Implications of ethics to medicine- veterinary and human: legal constraints on the practice of veterinary and human medicine

    Contributor(s):: Pritchard, William R.

  12. Implications of ethics to medicine- veterinary and human: rights language and the ethical treatment of animals

    Contributor(s):: Caplan, Arthur L.

  13. Implications of ethics to medicine- veterinary and human: the fact of illness and the act of pro-fession: some notes on the source of professional obligation

    Contributor(s):: Pellegrino, Edmund D.

  14. Implications of history to medicine- veterinary and human: an implication of the history of veterinary medicine in Texas: man and his animals inseparable

    Contributor(s):: Price, Alice A.

  15. Implications of history to medicine- veterinary and human: history and modern medicine

    Contributor(s):: Williams, L. Pearce

  16. Implications of history to medicine- veterinary and human: history of medicine in Texas

    Contributor(s):: Blocker, Truman G.

  17. Implications of history to medicine- veterinary and human: history of the medical arts

    Contributor(s):: Armistead, W. W.

  18. Implications of history to medicine- veterinary and human: introduction

    Contributor(s):: Morris, James Polk, III.

  19. Implications of history to medicine- veterinary and human: the veterinarian and human health-care systems: issues and boundaries

    Contributor(s):: McCulloch, Michael J.

  20. Prologue

    Contributor(s):: Knight, James A., Shelton, George C.