China: Moral Puzzles
Hastings Center Report. 1990 Mar/Apr; 20(2): 24-25.
This is the first of a set of three articles concerned with "bioethics on the Pacific Rim." The author, vice president of Beijing Medical University and vice chairman of the Beijing Academic Association for Morality, identifies population control, euthanasia, and the allocation of health care resources as bioethical issues of current interest in his country. Population policy in China is grounded in public welfare arguments. The idea of a right to choose one's death is found in Chinese philosophy, although Chinese legal experts believe that euthanasia is not compatible with present criminal, civil, or family law. Allocation of health resources remains a problem in China, even throughout the free medical service that serves a small portion, largely composed of government employees, of the country's population of 1.08 billion. (KIE abstract)
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Tian-Min, Xu (1990-03)
Women's Status, Institutional Barriers and Reproductive Health Care: A Case Study in Yunnan, China Tian, Lichun; Li, Jianghong; Zhang, Kaining; Guest, Philip (2007-12)
Tian, Yuan. (Georgetown University, 2011)