3 edition of Socio - Legal Perspectives of EUTHANASIA found in the catalog.
by JAY KAY BOOKS Srinagar-Kashmir
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||200|
On euthanasia. News that Professor Sean Davison, 48, the head of the department of biotechnology’s forensics laboratory at the University of the Western Cape, was arrested in New Zealand for allegedly feeding his cancer-stricken mother a lethal dose of morphine, once again highlighted the often illogical and sometimes bizarre manner in which our society (and the law) deal with profoundly. "Providing a thorough, well-researched investigation of the socio-legal issues surrounding medically assisted death for the past century, this book traces the origins of the controversy and discusses the future of policymaking in this arena domestically and abroad." At .
Passive Euthanasia. Passive euthanasia — withholding or withdrawing therapy that can keep someone alive — is a more complicated issue. The Talmud forbids all acts that might hasten death, and this ruling was upheld by the medieval Jewish law codes. The sociology of law (or legal sociology) is often described as a sub-discipline of sociology or an interdisciplinary approach within legal studies. Some see sociology of law as belonging "necessarily" to the field of sociology, but others tend to consider it a field of research caught up between the disciplines of law and sociology. Still others regard it neither a subdiscipline of sociology.
This is why Euthanasia is important and summarizing the research that I found on Euthanasia. Euthanasia is important because there is a lot of arguments about Euthanasia. Some people support it and some people do not support Euthanasia (Euthanasia and assisted suicide- Arguments). Euthanasia allows people to be free from physical pain. Anti-Money Laundering Law: Socio-Legal Perspectives on the Effectiveness of German Practices Series: International Criminal Justice Series August Author: Dr. Verena Zoppei, German Institute for International and Security Affairs, Berlin, Germany Order.
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Euthanasia -Ethical and Legal Perspectives. The present article deals with the concept and meaning of euthanasia, its perspective from ethical and religious point of view, its legal sanctity.
Journal of Law, Policy and Globalization ISSN (Paper) ISSN (Online) Vol, Euthanasia: Indian Socio-Legal Perspectives Sujata Pawar Rayat Shikshan Sanstha. Euthanasia is one of the ways of exercising right to die.
So far it is legally prohibited in India. However the recent debate over allowing euthanasia in some countries has to be studied in the context of all its socio-legal perspectives. Article 21 is worded in negative phraseology.
But by its creative interpretation, the apex court of India has. Title: Euthanasia indian socio legal perspectives, Author: Alexander Decker, Name: Euthanasia indian socio legal perspectives, Length: 10 pages, Page: 5, Published: Issuu company logo Issuu.
A Private International Law Perspective: Conflict Rules in Advance Directives and Euthanasia Legislation Advance Directives, End-of-Life Decision-Making and Euthanasia in Comparative Legal Perspective Euthanasia Face of the Law in Latin AmericaAuthor: Alessia Magliacane. Description: Euthanasia, Ethics and the Law argues that the law governing the ending of life in England and Wales is unclear, confused and often contradictory.
The book shows that the rules are in competition because the ethical principles underlying the rules are also diverse and conflicting. Euthanasia: The process of legal change in the Netherlands. In Regulating Physician-Negotiated Death: Recht der Werkelijkheid [Journal of the Dutch/Flemish Association for Socio-Legal Studies], ed.
Albert Klijn, Margaret Otlowski, and Margo Trappenburg, 3: 11– / John Keown 17 Advance directives: a legal and ethical analysis / Stuart Hornett 18 Theological aspects of euthanasia / Anthony Fisher Index Preview this book» What people are saying - 5/5(3). non-voluntary euthanasia.
In his new book, Freedom's Law, Ronald Dworkin says: 'Some critics worry about the practice in Holland, where doctors have given lethal injections to unconscious or incompetent terminal patients who had not explicitly asked to die'.3 Indeed 'doctors have'.
But in fact. Kamisar, Yale, ‘Some Non-Religious Views against Proposed “Mercy-Killing” Legislation’ () 42 Minnesota Law Review ; and in Dennis J. Horan and David Mall (eds.), Death, Dying and Euthanasia (Frederick, Md.: Aletheia Books, University Publications of America, ) Euthanasia, Assisted Dying and the Right to Die in Ghana: A Socio-Legal Analysis Article (PDF Available) in Medicine and law 32(4) December with 1, Reads How we measure 'reads'.
Whether euthanasia or assisted suicide should be legalised is one of the most pressing and profound questions facing health-care professionals and society today. This book aims to inform the debate by acquainting anyone interested in this vital question with some of the major ethical, legal and clinical issues : John Keown.
In his book, he gives a critical summary of the situation, underlining how legal guidelines are broadly interpreted, and warns of the “slippery slope” phenomenon: “The problem is that if the only criterion for euthanasia is based on an individual being able to give informed consent, Belgian law allows justifying euthanasia for almost any.
” – Wendy E. Hiscox, Cambridge Law Journal “The author certainly succeeds to encapsulate and address the most important philosophical, ethical and legal issues pertaining to the modern, but contentious euthanasia debate. The book comes highly recommended and provides a valuable addition to the euthanasia debate.
The law was guided by the Netherlands and Oregon experiences, and the public was assured that any defects in the Dutch law would be addressed in the Belgian law.
Luxembourg legalized euthanasia and pas in Switzerland is an exception, in that assisted suicide, although not formally legalized, is tolerated as a result of a loophole in a law. Globally, the controversy on euthanasia traverses public opinion, decisions of courts, socio-medical and even legal discourse.
In view of this, this paper considers, not only the general conceptual and ethical issues involved in euthanasia, but it also examines the subject from socio-medical and legal perspectives.
The Future of Assisted Suicide and Euthanasia (New Forum Books (53)) Neil M. Gorsuch. out of 5 stars Paperback. Spiritual and Medical Perspectives on Euthanasia and Mortality M. Scott Peck. out of 5 stars Hardcover. Debating Euthanasia (Debating Law) Emily Jackson. out of 5 stars 2.
Paperback. Cross-cultural perspectives from Europe, the Americas, Australia and China offer a comparative analysis of legal approaches to end-of-life decision-making and care, including the hotly debated issues of euthanasia and assisted suicide, also giving an account of recent developments in domestic legislation and jurisprudence.
Euthanasia, a sufficient check and balances should be there to avoid its misuse. The bill was a good step in this direction, but it could not become law.2 3.
Constitutional and Legal Perspective of Euthanasia Right to Life In India, the sanctity of life has been placed on the highest pedestal. The constitution of India not.
Description: This book provides novel perspectives on the ethical justifiability of assisted dying. Seeking to go beyond traditional debates on topics such as the value of human life and questions surrounding intention and causation, this volume promises to shift the terrain of the ethical debates about assisted dying.
Craig Paterson discusses assisted suicide and euthanasia from a secular natural law perspective. He analyses important issues that shape the moral quality of an action: intention/foresight, action/omission, action/consequences, killing/letting die, innocence/non-innocence, person/non-person.Euthanasia, or voluntary assisted suicide, has been the subject of much moral, religious, philosophical, legal and human rights debate in Australia.
At the core of this debate is how to reconcile competing values: the desire of individuals to choose to die with dignity when suffering, and the need to uphold the inherent right to life of every person, as recognised by article 6(1) of the ICCPR.It is written by a legal scholar but is quite deliberately non-legalistic; indeed, Magnusson makes clear his intention is not to create another manifesto but to inject new perspectives into the euthanasia debate.
The book’s underlying methodology also sets it apart.