Jessica Flanigan argues that if we allow patients to refuse care, we should for similar reasons allow patients to self-medicate.
Jessica Flanigan admits that autonomy has not always been the guiding principle of medical ethics. But perhaps it should be in the future.
Christina Sandefur discusses Right to Try legislation and why she supports it.
Craig Klugman argues that medical progress means that accurate medical information, and thus regulation, is more important than ever.
Alison Bateman-House is skeptical about treating autonomy as the only value in bioethics.
Craig Klugman argues that in the field of medicine we need a measure of paternalism to keep from hurting ourselves and others.
Christina Sandefur argues for fundamental right to self-administer medication.
Jessica Flanigan defends the primary importance of autonomy in medical ethics.
Craig Klugman argues that right-to-try laws give only an illusory freedom.
Using beneficence as a guide, Alison Bateman-House makes the case for something like our current ethical rules for medication.