Campbell, Courtney S.
Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics. 1994 Spring; 3(2): 303-306.
As a teacher of biomedical ethics, I have constantly sought a method to motivate my students to engage in meaningful moral debate on the controversial issues of abortion and euthanasia, without risking a shouting match (as happened on one occasion). The moral views are so personalized and polarized that silence often displaces discourse. Ronald Dworkin's masterful
Abortion; Allowing to Die; Communication; Consensus; Constitutional Law; Cultural Pluralism; Dementia; Dissent; Ethics; Euthanasia; Fetuses; Freedom; Government; Government Regulation; Law; Legal Aspects; Legal Rights; Life; Public Opinion; Public Policy; Regulation; Religion; Rights; Right to Life; State Interest; Students; Supreme Court Decisions; Value of Life; Values;
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Campbell, Courtney S.; Clark, Lauren A.; Loy, David; Keenan, James F.; Matthews, Kathleen; Winograd, Terry; Zoloth, Laurie (2007-03)