In advance of a white paper collaboration with Moral Injury of Healthcare and Array Architects and Design, this article highlights a pivot in design and architecture to clinician centered design.
Drs. Esther Murray, Charlotte Krahé, and Danë Goodman carry out original research to describe the risks and effects of moral injury on doctors-in-training.
In the New York Times Opinion section, philosopher Aaron Pratt Shepherd applies a thorough understanding of moral injury to the experience of military veterans. Entitled, For Veterans, a Path to Healing “Moral Injury,” the interview explores how veterans experience deeply unsettling moral conflicts.
To this end, nurses advocated tirelessly for the resources necessary to fulfill that goal, while utilizing an elegant choreography of teamwork borne of years of mutual trust and collegiality. [I] was welcomed immediately into one of the most inclusive and effective nursing cultures I had ever experienced. Read Hounsel: PeaceHealth nurses suffering moral injury in the link below.
This article uses a case study of a student who is on the verge of expulsion for bringing
pot to school in order to explore a class of ethical dilemmas in which educators have the
obligation to enact justice—to take action that fulfills the demands of justice—but have to do so
under conditions in which no just action is possible because of contextual and school-based
Clinical psychiatrist Johnathan Shay describes the concept of moral injury, which he developed from his work with Vietnam veterans who had been diagnosed with PTSD but did not respond to PTSD treatment.