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  • Contributors

Debra Craig teaches internal medicine at Loma Linda University School of Medicine, chairs their Clinical Ethics program, is associate program director for Internal Medicine Residency, and does her clinical work as the division chief of the Hospitalist Division of Internal Medicine. Her writing for medical and lay publications has been on end of life care and advance health care directives.

Matthew DeCamp received his Ph.D. in 2007 in philosophy and is now completing medical school in Duke University’s M.D.-Ph.D. Program. His current research focuses on intellectual property rights and access to essential medicines.

Rebecca Dresser is a professor in the law and medical schools of Washington University in St. Louis, where she teaches courses on policy issues in medicine and research. Since 2002, she has been a member of the President’s Council on Bioethics.

James W. Fossett is associate professor of public administration and public health at the University at Albany, a senior fellow at the Rockefeller Institute of Government, and associate director for government and bioethics at the Alden March Bioethics Institute.

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, 2008).

David Magnus is associate professor of pediatrics and codirector of the Center for Biomedical Ethics at Stanford University.

Glenn McGee is the John A. Balint, M.D., Chair in Medical Ethics and director of the Alden March Bioethics Institute at Albany Medical College. He also codirects with James Fossett the AMBI/Rockefeller Institute States and Bioethics program.

Robert D. Orr is professor of bioethics in the Bioethics Program of Union Graduate College and Mount Sinai School of Medicine. His most recent book is Medical Ethics and the Faith Factor (Eerdmans, 2008).

Alicia Ouellette is an associate professor of law at Albany Law School, a professor of bioethics in the Bioethics Program of Union Graduate College and Mount Sinai School of Medicine, and the director of the health law and ethics program of the Alden March Bioethics Institute.

Cameron Page recently graduated from Yale Medical School, where he received a Fogarty Clinical Research Fellowship to study HIV in Kenya. He is currently a first-year resident at Montefiore Medical Center in the Bronx, New York.

Sean Philpott is currently the policy and ethics officer for the Global Campaign for Microbicides, a broad-based, international effort to build support among policy-makers, opinion leaders, and the general public for increased investment into user-controlled HIV prevention methods housed at the international, nonprofit organization PATH.

Gerald S. Witherspoon was first admitted to the bar in Ohio in 1963 and spent the last fifteen years of his career as a partner of Witherspoon & Siracusa, an estate planning, probate, and conservatorship firm that continues to practice in San Francisco, California. He is recently retired. [End Page 48]



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Archived 2012
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