Jonathan Ives is Lecturer in Behavioural Science in the School of Health and Population Sciences.
Jon publishes predominantly in the field of biomedical ethics, focussing on fatherhood and families, methods in empirical bioethics, and to a lesser extent on research ethics, public health ethics and ethics in medical education. He has published in other areas as a methodologist. He has held grants from the Wellcome Trust and the Economic and Social Research Council.
Jon is currently co-convener and chair of an academic network on Interdisciplinary and Empirical Ethics running jointly with King’s College London.
Jonathan teaches on a number of programmes, covering topics in Biomedical Ethics, Medical Sociology and Research Methods. He is programme director for the BMedSc ( PoSH) in Healthcare Ethics and Law, Module coordinator for the MBChB module ‘Doctors, Patients and Society’, and deputy module coordinator for the MPH module ‘Introduction to Qualitative Research Methods’.
Ives, J. Redwood, S. Damery S. (2012) PPI, Paradoxes and Plato: Who’s sailing the ship? Journal of Medical Ethics. Online advance: doi:10.1136/medethics-2011-100150
Ryan, A. Ives J. Wilson, S. Greenfield, G. (2010) Why members of the public self-test: An interview study. Family Practice, 27:570-581
Ives, J., Dunn, M. (2010) ‘Who’s arguing? A call for reflexivity in bioethics.’ Bioethics, 24(5): 256-265
Draper, H., Sorell, T., Ives, J., Damery, S., Greenfield, S., Parry, J., Petts, J., Wilson, S. (2010) Non-professional health care workers and ethical obligations to work during pandemic influenza . Public Health Ethics, 3(1): 23-34
Damery, S., Draper, H., Wilson, S., Greenfield, S., Ives, J., Parry, J., Petts, J., Sorell, T. (2010) Healthcare workers' perceptions of the duty to work during an influenza pandemic. Journal of Medical Ethics, 36:12-18
Draper, H., Ives, J. (2009) ‘Paternity testing: A poor test of fatherhood’. Journal of Social Welfare and Family Law, 31(4):407-418.
Ives, J., Draper, H., Damery, S., Wilson, S. (2009) ‘Do Family Doctors have an obligation to participate in research’. Family Practice, 26:543-548.