bioethics

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  • noun

Words related to bioethics

the branch of ethics that studies moral values in the biomedical sciences

References in periodicals archive ?
Apparendy, what some bioethicists mean by "open future" is one in which both parents and children are kept ignorant of the ways their complement of genes may expose them to medical risks.
But on the opposing side, bioethicists and sports commentators say the culture is toxic and spreads to children.
Their guiding simile is the comparison of bioethicists with teachers.
A bioethicist on National Public Radio did mention that this brings up the question, "Should people of Mr.
Most bioethicists would certainly think so, and they might find confirmation in histories of the field like David Rothman's Strangers at the Bedside, in which bioethics was a response to the collapse of doctor-patient relations in the mid-twentieth century United States.
Bioethicists teach medical students and undergraduates; they serve on hospital ethics committees and on research review boards.
However, pragmatic bioethicists point out that not every clinical situation is like every other.
Over the last quarter-century, secular bioethicists and liberal policymakers have become increasingly suspicious and dismissive of theological bioethics.
Smith was acknowledged by National Journal as one of the nation's leading bioethicists.
Unfortunately, many Catholic theologians and bioethicists have misled Catholics, suggesting that ANH may be refused, withdrawn, or withheld if a patient is cognitively impaired.
Since Bush's panel was convened in August 2001, the council has politicized biotech research to an extent previously unimaginable, say top scientists and progressive bioethicists.
In the commentary section of the September 1, 2004, Chicago Tribune, three bioethicists describe the mostly egalitarian nature of the U.
Freiden, commissioner, New York City Department of Health; Matthew Wynia, director of the Institute of Ethics of the American Medical Association; Kenyan bioethicist Angela Wassuna, associate for International Affairs of the Hastings Center; and 19 other bioethicists and health professionals.
Bioethicists have argued in a few academic journals that Companion is another step in the depersonalization of medicine.