- From @MichiganRadio: Prescription drug costs are rising, but Rep. Kildee wants to change that ow.ly/nmnU30qbOsQ 5 hours ago
- Religious Coercion of Physicians: Whose Conscience Is It Anyway? msubioethics.com/2020/01/23/rel… #BioethicsInTheNews https://t.co/aYzqSWCCzN 23 hours ago
- The College of Human Medicine is hiring for the position of Director of the Center for Ethics and Humanities in the… twitter.com/i/web/status/1… 1 day ago
- "Day in and day out, I cared for patients with cancer, a disease that had become familiar in a professional sense f… twitter.com/i/web/status/1… 1 day ago
- What happens when a patient with terminal cancer requests aid-in-dying in a Catholic hospital system? Dr. Leonard F… twitter.com/i/web/status/1… 1 day ago
Top Posts & Pages
- Religious Coercion of Physicians: Whose Conscience Is It Anyway?
- Gene Editing: God’s Will or God’s Won’t
- Recognizing Menstrual Supplies as Basic Health Necessities: The Bioethics of #FreePeriods
- “Ask your doctor” – or just check Instagram?
- Signed Off: Unconsented-To Cesarean Section, A Quarter Century After A.C.
Tag Archives: prognosis
Center Assistant Professor Dr. Devan Stahl and Center Director Dr. Tom Tomlinson are the co-authors of a new article in Nature Reviews Clinical Oncology, titled “Is there a right not to know?” Published online on April 4, the article addresses … Continue reading
The Center for Bioethics and Social Sciences in Medicine (CBSSM) at University of Michigan held its 5th annual Research Colloquium on April 27, 2016. Assistant Professor Dr. Devan Stahl attended and presented on the patients’ right not to know their prognosis, … Continue reading
The 17th Annual American Society for Bioethics and Humanities Meeting was held October 22-25, 2015, in Houston, TX. Center faculty Tom Tomlinson, Len Fleck, Libby Bogdan-Lovis, Karen Kelly-Blake, and Devan Stahl presented and participated in panel discussions during the conference. Tom Tomlinson, PhD … Continue reading
In a New York Times piece, Dr. Paul Kalanithi, chief neurosurgical resident at Stanford University, described his ambivalence about asking for his prognosis after being diagnosed with metastatic lung cancer. Continue reading
Join us for Alexander Smith’s lecture, “‘How long do I have, Doc?’ Ethical Issues in Prognostication for Older Adults, ” on Thursday, December 11, 2014 from noon till 1 pm in person or online. Continue reading