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Ethics and Politics of Resource Allocation: The Role of Nursing
Margaret Keatings and Diana Dick
Journal of Business Ethics
Vol. 8, No. 2/3, Professionals and Social Responsibility (Feb. - Mar., 1989), pp. 187-192
Published by: Springer
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/25071886
Page Count: 6
You can always find the topics here!Topics: Nurses, Health care industry, Social ethics, Political ethics, Ethical codes, Political processes, Nursing legislation, Professional ethics, Applied ethics, Public policy
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The use of ethics in everyday nursing practice will become increasingly important to the individual nurse, and nursing as a profession, as technology has a greater impact on health status and the provision of health care. Resource allocation is only one example of an ethical issue in which nursing must have input. Nursing can expand its contribution to society by ensuring that it plays a major role in shaping public policy and legislation. If nursing is to continue to serve the public, the involvement of nurses within the political process must be accepted as an ethical necessity.
Journal of Business Ethics © 1989 Springer