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  1. An Autonomy-Based Approach to Assisted Suicide: A Way to Avoid the Expressivist Objection Against Assisted Dying Laws.Esther Braun - forthcoming - Journal of Medical Ethics:medethics-2022-108375.
    In several jurisdictions, irremediable suffering from a medical condition is a legal requirement for access to assisted dying. According to the expressivist objection, allowing assisted dying for a specific group of persons, such as those with irremediable medical conditions, expresses the judgment that their lives are not worth living. While the expressivist objection has often been used to argue that assisted dying should not be legalised, I show that there is an alternative solution available to its proponents. An autonomy-based approach (...)
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  • Taking the Long View on Slippery Slope Objections.Eric Mathison - 2021 - Journal of Medical Ethics 47 (10):674-675.
    Canada’s new medical assistance in dying law is ethically superior to the previous version. I agree with Udo Shuklenk and Jocelyn Downie1 that both social determinants of health and slippery slope objections to the recent amendments are unsuccessful.[1] Despite this broad agreement, I worry that the authors’ argument against the slippery slope objection is too focused on the current amendments at the expense of future changes. Before I address that argument, I have one point about the social determinants of health. (...)
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  • No Man (or Woman) Is an Island?Michael A. Ashby - 2020 - Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 17 (3):315-317.
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