Beyond Trade-Offs: Autonomy, Effectiveness, Fairness, and Normativity in Risk and Crisis Communication. Resuscitating the Dead: NRP and Language. The Unified Brain-Based Determination of Death Conceptually Justifies Death Determination in DCDD and NRP Protocols. Ethical and Equity Guidance for Transplant Programs Considering Thoracoabdominal Normothermic Regional Perfusion (TA-NRP) for Procurement of Hearts. Restoring the Organism as a Whole: Does NRP Resurrect the Dead? An Ethics Committee's Evaluation of Normothermic Regional Perfusion (NRP) in 2018–Unsatisfactory Answers Then—and Now. Normothermic Regional Perfusion, Public Reason, and the Idea of Integrated Organismic Function. Moving Forward With Normothermic Regional Perfusion Amidst Ethical Controversy. New Reasons to Revise the UDDA: Controversies Related to Death by Circulatory-Respiratory Criteria. A Clarified Interpretation of Permanence Justifies Death Determination in NRP Protocols. Requesting an Autopsy of the Dead Donor Rule: Improving, Not Abandoning, the Guiding Rule in Organ Donation. NRP: Neither Perfusion nor Regional. NRP Possibly Violates "Do No Harm" and Is Not Worth Risking the Perception That It Does. The Unified Brain-Based Determination of Death: Conceptual Challenges. The Challenge of Framing the Discourse of Normothermic Regional Perfusion. Gerrymandering Circulation: Why NRP is Inconsistent with the Dead Donor Rule. To Procure Organs for Transplantation, Normothermic Regional Perfusion and Brain Death Dislocate Circulation and Brain from an Integrated Concept of Embodied Persons. Distinguishing Ethical from Diagnostic Concerns About NRP-cDCD. Revivification in ECPR and TA-NRP: A Consideration of Intent and Impact. A Legal Pathway Aligning Law and the Practice of NRP. Change the Law to Optimize Organ Donation. "Essentially as One of Fact to Be Determined by Physicians": Applying Lessons Learned From Brain Death to Normothermic Regional Perfusion. Medicine, Bioethics, and the Search for Truth: Does "Declaring" Death Make It So? "Time Is Brain:" DCDD-NRP Invalidates the Unified Brain-Based Determination of Death. The Unified Brain Based Determination of Death and DCCD/NRP: Curb Your Enthusiasm. Public Opinion of DDR and Public Trust. Why Patients Leave: The Role of Stigma and Discrimination in Decisions to Refuse Post-Overdose Treatment. Reopening the 'Window to the Soul'?: The Ethics of Eye Transplantation Now and in the Future. From Opioid Overdose to LVAD Refusals: Navigating the Spectrum of Decisional Autonomy. Autonomy and Its Constrictive Effects on Our Ethical Lenses and Imaginations. Revive and Respect: Using Structural Competency and Humility to Reframe Discussions of Decision-Making Capacity. Revive and Survive: A Critical Lens on the Refusal of Care After Opioid Overdose. Opioid Overdose and Capacity. Everyone With an Addiction Has Diminished Decision-Making Capacity. Hospitals Are Not Prisons: Decision-Making Capacity, Autonomy, and the Legal Right to Refuse Medical Care, Including Observation. Law Enforcement Interventionism as Determinant of Decision-Making Among Resuscitated Opioid Users. Resisting Inadequate Care is Not Irrational, and Coercive Treatment is Not an Appropriate Response to the Drug Toxicity Crises. Illuminating the Consequentialist Logic of Harm Reduction After Overdose Through a Hypothetical Randomized Trial. Capacity, Rationality, and the Promotion of Autonomy: A Trauma-Informed Approach to Refusals of Care After Opioid Poisoning. Confidence in Care Instead of Capacity: A Feminist Approach to Opioid Overdose. Autonomy, Thin and Thick. Autonomy-Based Obligations to Patients in the Emergency Department Following Opioid Overdose. The Ethical Challenges of Whole-Eye Transplantation: Is Recipient Informed Consent Enough? An Eye for an Eye?: Problematic Risk-Benefit Trade-Offs in Whole Eye Transplantation. A Surgeon's Perspective From the Sharp End of Surgical Innovation. Putting a Face on WET Recipients. Disability Bioethics, Social Inclusion, and Whole-Eye Transplantation. Whether Whole Eye Transplant is a Benefit or Harm Depends on More Than the Observer. Ophthalmic Research's Unique Challenges: Not All First-in-Human Surgeries Are the Same. Current Ethical Considerations of Human Whole Eye Transplantation is Short-Sighted.