Tag Archives: Carter v. Canada
Harry Critchley considers the meaning and role of dignity within debates on medical assistance in dying.
Stuart Chambers comments on the incrementalism that characterizes the Liberal government’s legislation on medical assistance in dying.
Leah Hutt summarizes the eligibility criteria and safeguards for medical assistance in dying, as proposed by the Government of Canada.
Juliet Guichon and Pauline Alakija argue that governments should require that physician-assisted deaths be reportable to (and by) coroners and medical examiners, so that scrupulous monitoring of physician-assisted death may occur.
Maureen Taylor, Jocelyn Downie, and Jennifer Gibson suggest that recent commentaries on official Reports on assisted death in Canada misstate the recommendations made in the Reports and their relationship to the Supreme Court of Canada’s decision in Carter.