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Showing posts from October 8, 2017

Apoptosis ▶ Canswers Apoptosis, or cell death, can be pathological, a sign of disease and damage, or physiological, a process essential for normal health. This book, with contributions from experts in the field, provides a timely compilation of reviews of mechanisms of apoptosis. The book is organized into three convenient sections. The first section explores the different processes of cell death and how they relate to one another. The second section focuses on organ-specific apoptosis-related diseases. The third section explores cell death in non-mammalian organisms, such as plants. This comprehensive text is a must-read for all researchers and scholars interested in apoptosis.
Today's Tweets are Tomorrow's Posts When you change the way you look at things, the things you look at change

Consents ▶ Canswers

CANSWERS ▶ INFORMED CONSENTS In this archive, an AMAZON clip will examine the doctrines of consent and informed consent pre- and post- a landmark federal decision in informed consent in the United State: Judge Spottswood Robinson's articulation of the doctrine of informed consent in the landmark U.S. federal decision, Canterbury v. Spence heard in the District of Columbia in 1972.

In his written opinion in this decision, Judge Robinson grounded the doctrine of informed consent in the judge-made law of informed consent on the standard of what a reasonable person in the patient's position would want to have in terms of information in informed consent in the U.S. This standard, articulated by Judge Robinson in his written opinion in Canterbury v. Spence has had major impacts in the high courts of three countries: the United Kingdom, Canada, and Australia, all of which have adopted the reasonable person in the patient's position standard of consent (in the U.K. and Australia)…