What happens when a political entity allows physicians to help their patients end their own lives -- an activity that has been morally and legally prohibited nearly universally for at least 3000 years? This presentation will examine the moral arguments for and against such a position; review how the state of Oregon (in the United States) implemented its law allowing for such "aid-in-dying"; analyze sixteen years of data on the law's use; and conclude with an analysis of how the lessons learned in Oregon apply to the emerging assisted suicide debate in Hong Kong. [Go to the full record in the library's catalogue]
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