Attitudes of Women From Vulnerable Populations Toward Physician-Assisted Death: A Qualitative Approach
Journal of Clinical Ethics. 1997 Fall; 8(3): 279-289.
Aged; Allowing to Die; Assisted Suicide; Attitudes; Autonomy; Coercion; Comparative Studies; Conflict of Interest; Consent; Consultation; Death; Decision Making; Domestic Violence; Discrimination; Economics; Euthanasia; Family Members; Females; Hispanic Americans; Homeless Persons; Indigents; Physicians; Public Opinion; Public Policy; Qualitative Research; Religion; Research; Social Discrimination; Social Dominance; Students; Suicide; Survey; Terminally Ill; Third Party Consent; Trust; Universities; Violence; Vulnerable Populations;
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Attitudes of Women From Vulnerable Populations Toward Physician-Assisted Death: A Qualitative Approach Morrow, Elizabeth (1997-09)
Mayo, David J.; Gunderson, Martin (2002-07)One of the most potent arguments against physician-assisted death hinges on the worry that people with disabilities will be subtly coerced to accept death prematurely. The argument is flawed. There is nothing new in PAD: ...