In a Dark Time...is There a Doctor in the House?
JAMA. 1985 Oct 4; 254(13): 1797.
Berndtson rejects the contention that the role of professional medicine in nuclear war prevention should be confined to educating people about its medical consequences. He proposes that organized medicine, through its medical education system, train some physicians in the political aspects of medicine to act as advocates for the public health interests of American citizens. The author concludes that the medical profession is morally obliged to undertake prevention of nuclear catastrophe as a right and good healing action, even in the political arena, if that is the most effective mode of involvement. (KIE abstract)
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