Genetics, human rights and employment. American and European perspectives
Medicine and Law: World Association for Medical Law 1997; 16(3): 557-565
The United States of America and the European Countries have responded quite differently to the to the human rights of candidate workers as imposed by genetic and predictive health testing. Whereas the United States traditionally relies largely on the non-discrimination principle, the European countries seem to attach more value to the right to privacy and the principle of social justice. A recently published communication of the Commission of the European Communities seems to bridge these two legal traditions.
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