Dr. Michael Miller Jr.
Health Care Executive in St. Louis, MO
Michael is a theologian, bioethicist, and health care executive. Over fifteen years of progressively responsible mission leadership roles in Catholic health care, he has established himself as an effective health care executive and trusted colleague. He provides ministry formation, clinical ethics consultation, mission discernment facilitation and community benefit leadership that empowers health care leaders to manage the tensions—and embrace the opportunities—of operating a health care business as a ministry of the Catholic Church.
Developed and taught "Practical Theology for Health Care Mission." It is a required course for the Health Care Mission Program within the Ashley-O’Rourke Center for Health Ministry Leadership.
Presented by the Catholic Health Association of the United States. A write-up of the presentation was published in _Catholic Health World_: chausa.org/publications/c…
Presented and served as faculty for the Catholic Health Association’s Community Benefit 101 conference.
Keynote address on digital ethics.
Paper presented at symposium hosted by the Bernardin Center at Catholic Theological Union.
Conducted a public interview and moderated community dialogue with the author of "Hidden Mercy: AIDS, Catholics and the Untold Stories of Compassion in the Face of Fear."
Sponsored by the Archdiocese of St. Louis Office of Peace and Justice, the Catholic Health Association of the United States, Saint Louis University, SSM Health, and Mercy.
The Catholic moral tradition has a rich foundation that applies broadly to encompass all areas of human experience. Yet, there is comparatively little in Catholic thought on the ethics of the collection and use of data, especially in healthcare. We provide here a brief overview of terminology, concepts, and applications of data in the context of healthcare, summarize relevant theological principles and themes (including the Vatican’s Rome Call for AI Ethics), and offer key questions for ethicists and data managers to consider as they analyze ethical implications pertinent to data governance and data management.
Artificial Intelligence (AI) contributes to common goods and common harms in our everyday lives. In light of the Collingridge dilemma, information about both the actual and potential harm of AI is explored and myths about AI are dispelled. Catholic health care is then presented as being in a unique position to exert its influence to model the use of AI systems that minimizes the risk of harm and promotes human flourishing and the common good.
Certification ID: 00117603