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  • Contributors

Ezekiel J. Emanuel is chair of the Department of Clinical Bioethics at the National Institutes of Health and a breast oncologist. He recently coedited Ethical and Regulatory Aspects of Clinical Research: Readings and Commentary (Johns Hopkins, 2004).

Lawrence O. Gostin is associate dean for research and academic programs and professor of law at Georgetown University, professor of public health at Johns Hopkins University, and director of the Center for Law and the Public’s Health, a collaborating center of the World Health Organization and Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. His books include Public Health Law: Power, Duty, Restraint (University of California and Milbank Memorial Fund, 2000).

Jennifer S. Hawkins is assistant professor of philosophy and bioethics at the University of Toronto and a member of Toronto’s Joint Center for Bioethics. She is currently coediting a collection of essays entitled Exploitation and the Problems of Clinical Research in Developing Countries (Princeton, forthcoming).

Lynn A. Jansen is a senior medical ethicist at St. Vincent’s Hospital in Manhattan and an assistant research professor of medicine at New York Medical College. She recently edited Death in the Clinic (Rowman and Littlefield, forthcoming).

Eva Feder Kittay teaches philosophy at SUNY, Stony Brook. Her books include Love’s Labor: Essays on Women, Equality, and Dependency (Routledge, 1999) and Theoretical Perspectives on Dependency and Women (with Ellen Feder) (Rowman and Littlefield, 2002). She has two adult children, one a young woman with significant physical and cognitive disabilities.

Carol Levine directs the Families and Health Care Project at the United Hospital Fund in New York. She is the editor of Always on Call: When Illness Turns Families into Caregivers (Vanderbilt, 2004).

Mary B. Mahowald is professor emerita at the University of Chicago. Her recent books include Genes, Women, Equality (Oxford, 2000), Disability, Difference, Discrimination (Rowman and Littlefield, 1998), with Anita Silvers and David Wasserman, and Bioethics and Women (Oxford, forthcoming).

David Orentlicher teaches on the core faculty at Indiana University Center for Bioethics and is Samuel R. Rosen Professor of Law at Indiana University School of Law – Indianapolis. He authored Matters of Life and Death (Princeton, 2001) and coauthored Health Care Law and Ethics (Aspen, 2003).

Anna B. Reisman practices and teaches general internal medicine at the Yale University School of Medicine and the VA Connecticut Healthcare System. She coedited Telephone Medicine: A Guide for the Practicing Physician (ACP, 2002).

Stacy J. Sanders is a research assistant at The Hastings Center who plans to pursue graduate work in philosophy and bioethics.

Jeremy Sugarman is the Harvey M. Meyerhoff Professor of Bioethics and Medicine at the Phoebe R. Berman Bioethics Institute and the Department of Medicine at the Johns Hopkins University. He is currently chair of the ethics working group of the HIV Prevention Trials Network.

David Wendler heads the Unit on Vulnerable Populations in the Department of Clinical Bioethics at the National Institutes of Health, as well as serving on the IRB for the National Institute on Drug Abuse and the NIH bioethics consultation service. [End Page 48]



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Archived 2012
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