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  • Contributors

Françoise Baylis, Canada Research Chair in Bioethics and Philosophy, teaches at Dalhousie University in Halifax, Canada, where she holds a cross-appointment in the departments of bioethics and philosophy. She coedited Healthcare Ethics in Canada (Thomson Nelson, 2004).

Jeffrey T. Berger is associate professor of medicine at SUNY-Stony Brook School of Medicine, director of clinical ethics at Winthrop University Hospital, and practices internal medicine and geriatrics.

Bette-Jane Crigger is chief of the Ethics Communications Service with the National Center for Ethics in Health Care, Veterans Health Administration (VHA), Washington, DC, and a former editor of the Hastings Center Report. She participated in working groups with VHA around implementation of MyHealth eVet, a multifaceted web site for veterans.

Eric Cohen is editor and founder of The New Atlantis and director of the Bioethics and American Democracy Program at the Ethics and Public Policy Center. He also serves as a senior research consultant to the President’s Council on Bioethics.

Kathleen Cranley Glass is Director of McGill University’s Biomedical Ethics Unit, associate professor in the departments of human genetics and pediatrics, and clinical ethicist at the Montreal Children’s Hospital.

Mark Greene is a faculty member of the Department of Philosophy at the University of Delaware. A former veterinary surgeon, his interest in justice and stem cell therapy developed while a Greenwall Fellow in Bioethics and Health Policy at Johns Hopkins and Georgetown Universities.

Martin Gunderson teaches philosophy at Macalester College. He has written on physician-assisted death, suicide, privacy, and First Amendment issues.

Stephen S. Hall is an award-winning journalist and author. His most recent book, Merchants of Immortality (Houghton Mifflin, 2003), describes the origins of stem cell research and regenerative medicine; it received the 2004 “Science in Society” award from the National Association of Science Writers as the book of the year.

Josephine Johnston is associate for ethics, law, and society at The Hastings Center, where her research includes the management of conflicts of interest in biomedicine.

Jonathan Kimmelman is an assistant professor in the biomedical ethics unit at McGill University. He is presently writing a book on the ethics of gene transfer clinical research (Cambridge, forthcoming).

Ruth Macklin is professor of bioethics at Albert Einstein College of Medicine. Her most recent book is Double Standards in Medical Research in Developing Countries (Cambridge, 2004).

David Magnus is associate professor of pediatrics and medicine at Stanford University, where he directs the Stanford Center for Biomedical Ethics and cochairs the ethics committee for the Stanford Health Center. He edited a collection of essays entitled Who Owns Life? (Prometheus, 2002).

Carl E. Schneider is Chauncey Stillman Professor of Law and professor of internal medicine at the University of Michigan. He is the coauthor of a recent casebook on bioethics and the law.

David H. Smith retired from Indiana University on July 1, 2003. Since then he has taught at DePauw and Yale. His latest book is Partnership with the Dying: Where Medicine and Ministry Should Meet (Rowman and Littlefield, 2005). [End Page 64]



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