The Right to Die in Canadian Legislation, Case Law and Legal Doctrine
Medicine and Law. 1994; 13(7-8): 639-680.
Advance Directives; Allowing to Die; Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis; Assisted Suicide; Autonomy; Competence; Constitutional Law; Criminal Law; Consent; Family Members; Informed Consent; Law; Legal Aspects; Legal Liability; Legislation; Living Wills; Liability; Minors; Parents; Physicians; Public Policy; Right to Die; Rights; Risks and Benefits; Standards; State Interest; Suicide; Terminally Ill; Third Party Consent; Treatment Refusal; Ventilators; Wills;
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Plachta, Michael (1994)This article discusses moral, social, medical and legal problems pertaining to the so-called `right to die' from the perspective of Canadian criminal legislation (the Criminal Code), constitutional law (the Charter of ...
Are We Asking the Right Questions? A Review of Canadian REB Practices in Relation to Community-Based Participatory Research Guta, Adrian; Wilson, Michael G; Flicker, Sarah; Travers, Robb; Mason, Catherine; Wenyeve, Gloria; O'Campo, Patricia (2010-06)Access barriers to effective ethics review continue to be a significant challenge for researchers and community-based organizations undertaking community-based participatory research (CBPR). This article reports on findings ...