Standard bioethics is ripe for transformation. Richard Payne, MD, John B. Francis Chair at the Center and Esther Colliflower Professor of Medicine and Divinity at Duke Dvinity School, Duke University, provides a preview of his Flanigan Lecture, where he argues that cardinal principles of ethics (autonomy, non-malfeasance, benificense and justice) may over-emphasize autonomy to the detriment of underserved people from different cultural perspectives. (July 14, 2011)

 

 

 

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ethics, Richard Payne, Flanigan Lecture, autonomy, nonmalfeasance, benificense, justice, underserved, culture

Center for Practical Bioethics

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