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  • Contributors

M. Gregg Bloche, M.D., J.D., is Professor of Law at Georgetown University and Co-Director of the Georgetown-Johns Hopkins Joint Program in Law and Public Health. He writes on the law's treatment of resource allocation issues in the health sphere and has served as a consultant on these issues to a variety of international organizations.

Arthur Caplan, Ph.D, is the Director of the Center for Bioethics at the University of Pennsylvania and the Emanuel and Robert Hart Chair for Bioethics. His most recent book, with Daniel Coehlo, is Ethics and Organ Transplants (Prometheus, 2000).

Ananda M. Chakrabarty, Ph.D., is Distinguished University Professor in the Department of Microbiology & Immunology at the University of Illinois College of Medicine. He has written over 230 publications for many leading biological journals.

Kenneth A. De Ville, Ph.D., J.D., is Professor of Medical Humanities at the Brody School of Medicine, East Carolina University. His area of expertise is bioethics and health law. De Ville is the author of Medical Malpractice in Nineteenth Century America: Origins and Legacy (New York University Press 1990) and co-editor of Physician Assisted Suicide: What are the Issues? (Kluwer Press, 2002). He is a member of the North Carolina Bar and Of Counsel to Hollowell, Mitchell, Peacock, & Von Hagen, Attorneys at Law, in Raleigh, North Carolina.

Rebecca Dresser, J.D., is the Daniel Noyes Kirby Professor of Law and Professor of Ethics in Medicine atWashington University in St. Louis. She is the author of When Science Offers Salvation: Patient Advocacy and Research Ethics (Oxford University Press, 2001).

Erin A. Egan, M.D., J.D, is a Senior Associate of the Neiswanger Institute for Bioethics and Health Policy at the Stritch School of Medicine and a Resident in the Department of Medicine at Loyola University of Chicago. She received her medical degree from Stritch School of Medicine, Loyola University Chicago and her law degree from Loyola University School of Law. She is a graduate of the Clinical Ethics Fellowship Program at the University of Chicago.

Rebecca S. Eisenberg, J.D., is the Robert and Barbara Luciano Professor of Law at the University of Michigan Law School. She is a member of the Advisory Committee to the Director of the National Institutes of Health, the Panel on Science, Technology and Law of the National Academies, and the Board of Directors of the Stem Cell Genomics and Therapeutics Network in Canada.

John H. Evans, Ph.D., is Assistant Professor of Sociology at the University of California at San Diego. He is the author of Playing God? Human Genetic Engineering and the Rationalization of Public Bioethical Debate (University of Chicago Press, 2002) and coeditor (with RobertWuthnow) of The Quiet Hand of God: Faith-Based Activism and the Public Role of Mainline Protestantism (University of California Press, 2002).

Sandra Anderson Garcia, Ph.D., J.D., is currently a member of the Ethics Center at the University of South Florida, Tampa. She has taught and written in the areas of maternal/fetal rights associated with perinatal substance abuse and the relation between reproductive medicine and genetic engineering.

Elisa J. Gordon, Ph.D., is Assistant Professor of Bioethics and Health Policy at the Stritch School of Medicine, Loyola University of Chicago. She is a medical anthropologist and has taught and written articles in the areas of ethnicity/race, access to healthcare, and organ transplantation ethics. She is currently working on a project investigating how evidence-based medicine informs the development of health policy for dialysis patients.

Elizabeth R. Jungman is a joint J.D.-M.P.H. student at Georgetown University Law Center and the Johns Hopkins University School of Public Health. She is Assistant Editor for the American Criminal Law Review.

Donald Kaye, M.D., MACP, is a Professor of Medicine at MCP Hahnemann School of Medicine. He has published extensively in the medical literature on various infectious disease topics, including use of antimicrobial therapy for bacterial infections.

Keith S. Kaye, M.D., M.PH, is an Assistant Professor of Medicine and an Attending Physician in Infectious Diseases at Duke University Medical Center in Durham, North Carolina. He has over 15 publications in the medical literature.

Mark G...


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pp. iii-iv
Launched on MUSE
Open Access
Archive Status
Archived 2005
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