Camosy is an award-winning author of four books. The first (Eerdmans), which focused on the treatment of critically ill newborns in the neonatal intensive care unit, argued that questions in bioethics must not be artificially distinguished from questions of social and distributive justice. His second book (Cambridge) engaged the first sustained and fruitful conversation between Peter Singer and Christian ethics and also considered a variety of bioethical and social issues. This third book (Franciscan) broke new ground in applying a consistent ethic of life to the moral status and treatment of non-human animals. His most recent book (Eerdmans) shows that we have new political and social moment in the United States for the best arguments about abortion replace the toxic and lazy life/choice binary of the past two generations. His next book draws several of his previous arguments together in a Consistent Ethic of Life in the Era of Pope Francis.
Among other places, his numerous academic articles have appeared in the Journal of Moral Theology, Horizons, The American Journal of Bioethics, Journal of Medicine and Philosophy, and the Journal of the Catholic Health Association. He has also published significant popular essays in places like the USA Today, Los Angeles Times, San Francisco Chronicle, Washington Post, Newark Star-Ledger, America and Commonweal.