Rank #1: In Defense Of Empathy - Lunchtime Lecture with Dr. Claudia Passos-Ferreira
In this talk Dr. Claudia Passos-Ferreira argues against both theses.
May 19 2016
This means there isn't enough episodes to provide the most popular episodes. Here's the rankings of the current episodes anyway, we recommend you to revisit when there's more episodes!
May 19 2016
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Podcast by UC Davis School of Medicine
Rank #1: Bioethics Case 4- The Influence of Providers.
Bioethics Case 4- The Influence of Providers by UC Davis School of Medicine
Rank #2: Bioethics Case 3- Leaving Against Medical Advice (AMA).
Bioethics Case 3- Leaving Against Medical Advice (AMA) by UC Davis School of Medicine
Ethically Sound is a podcast of the Presidential Commission for the Study of Bioethical Issues. Through the podcast, we seek to bring attention to bioethical issues arising from advances in medicine, science and technology and share recommendations from our reports. The Bioethics Commission is an advisory panel of the nation's leaders in medicine, science, ethics, religion, law, and engineering. It advises President Obama on evolving bioethical issues.
Rank #1: Privacy And Progress.
Whole genome sequencing unlocks our genetic makeup, and with it the promise of new treatments and cures. But how can we best protect our most personal data while still realizing its enormous medical potential? In this episode of Ethically Sound, host Hillary Wicai Viers talks with Bioethics Commission member Dr. Anita Allen and Retta Beery, and discusses the Bioethics Commission's report Privacy and Progress in Whole Genome Sequencing.
Rank #2: Gray Matters.
As neuroscience research ramps up, and scientists unlock more and more of the brain’s secrets, how can we be sure these insights are sought and used in responsible ways? In this episode of Ethically Sound, host Hillary Wicai Viers talks with Bioethics Commission member Dr. Stephen Hauser and Dr. Stephen Morse, and discusses the Bioethics Commission's report, Gray Matters: Topics at the Intersection of Neuroscience, Ethics, and Society.
Clinical ethics, evidence-based medicine, health policy, medical education, neuroethics, shared decision-making, and more—each month Center for Ethics faculty and their collaborators discuss their ongoing work and research across many areas of bioethics.
Rank #1: Ethical Implications of Gene-Editing Human Embryos: Eijkholt and Fleck – Episode 13.
Ethical Implications of Gene-Editing Human Embryos: Eijkholt and Fleck – Episode 13
Rank #2: When Patients and Families Express Hope for a Miracle: Bibler and Stahl - Episode 12.
When Patients and Families Express Hope for a Miracle: Bibler and Stahl - Episode 12
Podcasts from the Oxford Bioethics Network; comprising of seven research centres in the University of Oxford. Members of ethics centres discuss ethical, legal and social aspects of conducting medical research.
Rank #1: Altruism and Reciprocity in the Governance of Human Genetic Databases .
Nadja Kanellopoulou gives a talk as part of the Oxford Bioethics Network series on Issues in research Ethics.
Rank #2: Research involving adults lacking the capacity to consent: The Mental Capacity Act 2005 .
Michael Dunn gives a talk on the legal and ethical issues surrounding research involving adults who lack the capacity to give consent. Part of the Oxford Bioethics Network series on Issues in Research Ethics.
Host Jozef Zalot interviews prominent ethicists and medical professionals on the big issues facing health care today. "Ethics on Air" is a production of the National Catholic Bioethics Center. The views expressed in "Ethics on Air" do not necessarily represent those of the Editorial Board or the ethicists or staff of the National Catholic Bioethics Center. for more information on Catholic bioethics visit https://www.ncbcenter.org/.
Rank #1: Ep. 7: Vaccines And The Common Good.
Dr. Gwyneth Spaeder, a pediatrician in Wake Forest, NC, discusses the moral imperative for Catholics to vaccinate themselves and their children.
Rank #2: Ep. 5: Dignity At The Margins.
Psychologist Dr. James Beauregard talks about the challenge of defining human dignity and the divergent approaches proposed by Christian and postmodern thinkers.
An introductory series by Marianne Talbot exploring bioethical theories and their philosophical foundations. These podcasts will explain key moral theories, common moral arguments, and some background logic. This series accompanies Bioethics: An Introduction (CUP, 2012) http://amzn.to/HZQwbS
Rank #1: Virtue Ethics .
First of nine short introductory podcasts on Bioethics by Marianne Talbot.
Rank #2: Deontology .
Second of nine short introductory podcasts on Bioethics by Marianne Talbot.
Rank #1: Beyond Point-And-Shoot Morality: Why Cognitive (Neuro)Science Matters for Ethics.
Does the "is" is of empirical moral psychology have implications for the "ought" of normative ethics? I'll argue that it does. One cannot deduce moral truths form scientific truths, but cognitive science, including cognitive neuroscience, may nevertheless influence moral thinking in profound ways. First, I'll review evidence for the dual-process theory of moral judgment, according to which characteristically deontological judgments tend to be driven by automatic emotional responses while characteristically consequentialist judgments tend to be driven by controlled cognitive processes. I'll then consider the respective functions of automatic and controlled processes. Automatic processes are like the point-and-shoot settings on a camera, efficient but inflexible. Controlled processes are like a camera's manual mode, inefficient but flexible. Putting these theses together, I'll argue that deontological philosophy is essentially a rationalization of automatic responses that are too inflexible to handle our peculiarly modern moral problems. I'll recommend consequentialist thinking as a better alternative for modern moral problem-solving.
Rank #2: Moral Enhancement and the Law.
The invention of a drug that enhanced moral judgment would raise a number of legal issues. What should the impact be of taking the drug, or refusing or being unable to take it, on criminal and civil liability? Could taking it be a condition of parole? How safe would such a drug have to be to be approved by the FDA, and how would the agency weigh risks and benefits? Under current law, to what extent could the government require people to take it? Could parents be required to give it to their children? If not, should the law be changed? Would the drug be covered under third party health insurance programs, including the Obama health reform plan, and if not, should it be? Are there certain types of persons who should not take it, such as soldiers, in whom it might interfere with the duty to follow lawful orders? How should the availability of the drug affect international law?
Bioethics is the study of the moral implications of new and emerging medical technologies and looks to answer questions such as selling organs, euthanasia and whether should we clone people. The series consists of a series of interviews by leading bioethics academics and is aimed at individuals looking to explore often difficult and confusing questions surrounding medical ethics. The series lays out the issue in a clear and precise way and looks to show all sides of the debate.
Rank #1: Life and Death .
If a patient decides she doesn't want to live any longer, should she be allowed to die? Should she be allowed to kill herself? If a patient is in no position to decide - perhaps she's in a coma - then should somebody else be able to decide to kill her? Who? Is there a moral difference between killing and allowing someone to die? And is the role of the doctor always to prolong life? Peter Singer, of Princeton University, is one of the world's leading bio-ethicists, and has been reflecting on life and death issues for four decades.
Rank #2: Trust .
Radically new techniques are opening up exciting possibilities for those working in health care - for psychiatrists, doctors, surgeons; the option to clone human beings, to give just one example. Who should determine what is allowed and what prohibited? And what sort of consent should doctors have to have from patients before treatment. Is the trend towards consent forms helpful? Or should we trust doctors to make good decisions for us. For many years now, philosopher Onora O'neill, formerly principal of Newnham College, Cambridge, has been thinking about the issue of 'trust': trust is vital in most areas of human interaction - but nowhere more so than in health and medicine.
An ethics podcast hosted by The Prindle Institute for Ethics
Rank #1: 6: The “Burden” of Whiteness.
Ever wonder what role white people should people play in fighting against racism? The legendary feminist scholar and racial justice activist Peggy McIntosh has some ideas. Maybe you have also wondered, “why does it always feel like white people avoid the topic of race?” To answer this question, we bring on the philosopher Alison Bailey to discuss a phenomenon known as “white talk.” Join us on a journey through whiteness in the United States in which we explore a Crayola crayon factory, police stations in Massachusetts, and Donald Trump claiming to be “the least racist person you will ever meet.” What do you think? Send us a voice memo to: firstname.lastname@example.org. Or leave a voicemail: 765-658-5857. We might feature your comment on a future episode! Follow us on Twitter @ExaminingEthics. Download the episode transcript! Show Notes: Introduction Rudyard Kipling, The White Man’s Burden Peggy McIntosh Peggy McIntosh’s Bio McIntosh’s Ted Talk, “How Studying Privilege Systems Can Strengthen Compassion” The National SEED (Seeking Educational Equity and Diversity) Project McIntosh’s Most Popular Articles Ta-Nehisi Coates, Between the World and Me Tamara Beauboeuf’s Bio Beauboeuf’s book, Behind the Mask of the Strong Black Woman Alison Bailey Alison Bailey’s Bio Alison Bailey’s anthology, The Feminist Philosophy Reader W.E.B. DuBois’ idea of “flutter” comes from his 1903 book, The Souls of Black Folk Marilyn Frye’s essay “Oppression” discusses her cage metaphor Alice McIntyre ideas about white talk are found in her 1997 book Making Meaning of Whiteness Maria Lugones’ essay, “Playfulness, ‘World’-Travelling, and Loving Perception” from Women, Knowledge, and Reality: Explorations in Feminist Philosophy Thanks to Evelyn Brosius for our logo. Music used in this episode (in order of appearance): “Badlands” by Cory Gray From the Free Music Archive CC BY-NC 3.0 “WTS” by Cory Gray From the Free Music Archive CC BY-NC 3.0 “Floating in Space” by Podington Bear From the Free Music Archive CC BY-NC 3.0 “Dark Matter” by Podington Bear From the Free Music Archive CC BY-NC 3.0 “Caravan” by Podington Bear From the Free Music Archive CC BY-NC 3.0 “Dark Water” by Podington Bear From the Free Music Archive CC BY-NC 3.0 “Hard Won” by Podington Bear From the Free Music Archive CC BY-NC 3.0 “Tell the Future” by Cory Gray From the Free Music Archive CC BY-NC 3.0 To contact the Prindle Institute, email email@example.com. This episode was updated on 1/29/16 to include an additional 2.5 minutes of audio from the interview with Peggy McIntosh. The post 6: The “Burden” of Whiteness appeared first on Examining Ethics.
Rank #2: 18: Ethics of Protest, Part One.
On this episode, producer Sandra Bertin tells the story of the Freeman Field Mutiny, a protest that led to the desegregation of the United States military. Even though the men who participated in the protest were peaceful and nonviolent, they were still criticized for their methods of protest. This got us thinking, is it ever okay to criticize a protester’s methods? Or should we be focusing on something else? What do you think? Send us a comment or a voice memo to: firstname.lastname@example.org. We’re doing another show on the ethics of protest at the end of May, so your comments might make it into that episode! Follow us on Twitter @ExaminingEthics. You can also find us on Facebook. Show Notes: More information about the photograph we’ve used for this episode Tuskegee Airmen J. Todd Moye, professor of history at University of North Texas Alan Gropman, author of Air Force Integrates, 1945-1964 Coleman Alexander Young, the lieutenant colonel who organized the protest Wendell Freeland, one of the Freeman Field protesters Roger “Bill” Terry, the Freeman Field protester who was charged with “jostling” Larry Bothe Freeman Army Airfield Museum Derek Ford, assistant professor of education at DePauw University Special thanks to the Veteran Voices of Pittsburgh, who allowed us to use parts of their interview with Wendell Freeland. Thanks to Evelyn Brosius for our logo. Music used in this episode (in order of appearance): “Badlands” by Cory Gray From the Free Music Archive CC BY-NC 3.0 “Galoshes” by Podington Bear From the Free Music Archive CC BY-NC 3.0 “A Catalog of Seasons” by Blue Dot Sessions From the Free Music Archive CC BY-NC 4.0 “Tweedlebugs” by Podington Bear From the Free Music Archive CC BY-NC 3.0 “Dixie Outlandish” (Public Domain) To contact us, email email@example.com. The post 18: Ethics of Protest, Part One appeared first on Examining Ethics.
The Healthcare Policy Podcast website features audio interviews with experts on current or important health care topics. While there are any number of healthcare-related podcasts and other online programming these offerings typically present a vested interest viewpoint. My podcasts are produced independently, i.e., without any conflicts of interest and moreover are intended to help listeners better understand the inter-section between research and policy analysis and political realities. Listeners are welcomed to forward program comments and suggest programming topics.Comments made by the interviewees are strictly their own and do not represent those of their affiliated organization/s.
Rank #1: 190th Podcast Interview: the FDA's Captain Valerie Jensen Discusses Remedying the Drug Shortage Problem (November 20th).
Listen Now On October 31st, the FDA released the agency's Congressionally-mandated report titled, “Drug Shortages: Root Causes and Potential Solutions.”...
Rank #2: Andrea Rodgers Discusses the Recent 9th Circuit Court Decision in Juliana v the US (February 10th) .
Listen Now This past January 17 the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals ruled in Juliana v the US. Filed in...
Join cohosts Kendall Britt, MD and Amy Rogers, MD for a 15 minute check-up on current issues in medicine and health policy. The doctors examine current medical concerns in light of the best available medical evidence and the policy issues of the day with a focus on their impact on the doctor patient relationship.
Rank #1: Episode 3: Affordable Care Act.
Since March 2010, health care in the U.S. has been subject to the Affordable Care Act, also known as Obamacare. There is a significant amount of confusion about what exactly this law does or does not do. In this episode, we talk about the key provisions of the law and how it affects the delivery of healthcare in the U.S. We cover: the effect of the law on insurance subsidies the pre-exisiting conditions clause the mandatory coverage provision pharmaceutical pricing and other key requirements of the law. In this episode we refer to the following information: Insurance companies requesting rate reviews under Obamacare
Rank #2: Episode 70: Our Thoughts on Trumpcare, Part 1.
UPDATE: Since the episode aired (like the very next day) the Congressional Budget Office came out with their assessment of the American Healthcare Act. It was not positive. Stay tuned to the second part of this episode coming out on Monday, March 20, where we will discuss what they had to say. _________________ Over the past week, we've finally gotten to take a look at the elusive Republican healthcare plan, the proposed replacement for Obamacare. In this episode we talk about the faults opponent found with Obamacare, and how the proposed plan, which we call Trumpcare, attempts to address those issues. This is the first installment of a two-part episode on Trumpcare, so be sure to listen this week and next week to get our full analysis. Resources: Health Affairs Blog on AHCA Kaiser's side-by-side comparison of Obamacare and AHCA Obamacare Essential Healht Benefits Be sure and subscribe in iTunes or Stitcher if you haven’t already. And you know we’d appreciate it so much if you would tell your friends about 2 Docs Talk! Listen on iTunes Listen on Stitcher Now Available on Google Play Music!
The New England Journal of Medicine (NEJM) Weekly Audio Summary RSS feed. NEJM (http://www.nejm.org) is a weekly general medical journal that publishes new medical research findings, review articles, and editorial opinion on a wide variety of topics of importance to biomedical science and clinical practice.
Rank #1: NEJM This Week — January 16, 2020.
Featuring articles on anifrolumab for systemic lupus erythematosus, difelikefalin in hemodialysis patients with pruritus, a trial of erythropoietin in preterm infants, lowering lipoprotein(a), tamping down interferon signaling, and beta-blockers and tetralogy of Fallot; a review article on suicide; a case report of a man with fever and respiratory failure; and Perspective articles on dialogic praxis, on sounding the alarm on climate change, and on treating addiction as a terminal disease.
Rank #2: NEJM This Week — February 20, 2020.
Featuring articles on the role of vitamin E acetate in EVALI, interleukin-31 receptor blockade in prurigo nodularis, a community-based treatment of hypertension in rural Asia, a novel coronavirus in China, vaping syndromic surveillance, and responding to unprofessional behavior by trainees; a review article on the prevention of falls in the elderly; a case report of a woman with hyperglycemia; and Perspective articles on the EVALI and youth vaping epidemics, on the novel coronavirus, and on when sensitivity is a liability.
David Edmonds (Uehiro Centre, Oxford University) and Nigel Warburton (freelance philosopher/writer) interview top philosophers on a wide range of topics. Two books based on the series have been published by Oxford University Press. We are currently self-funding - donations very welcome via our website http://www.philosophybites.com
Rank #1: Keith Frankish on the Hard Problem and the Illusion of Qualia.
Keith Frankish discusses consciousness, subjective experience and the brain in this episode of the Philosophy Bites podcast.
Rank #2: Christopher Janaway on Nietzsche on Morality.
Friedrich Nietzsche's The Genealogy of Morality provides a radical view of the origins of our values. Nigel Warburton interviews Christopher Janaway about this important book in this episode of the Philosophy Bites podcast.
The Partially Examined Life is a philosophy podcast by some guys who were at one point set on doing philosophy for a living but then thought better of it. Each episode, we pick a short text and chat about it with some balance between insight and flippancy. You don't have to know any philosophy, or even to have read the text we're talking about to (mostly) follow and (hopefully) enjoy the discussion. For links to the texts we discuss and other info, check out www.partiallyexaminedlife.com.We also feature episodes from other podcasts by our hosts to round out your partially examined life, including Pretty Much Pop (prettymuchpop.com, covering all media), Nakedly Examined Music (nakedlyexaminedmusic.com, deconstructing songs), and (sub)Text (lit, film, psychoanalysis). Learn about more network podcasts at partiallyexaminedlife.com.
Rank #1: Episode 119: Nietzsche on Tragedy and the Psychology of Art.
On Friedrich Nietzsche's The Birth of Tragedy (1872). Nietzsche thought that you could tell how vital or decadent a civilization was by its art, and said that ancient Greek tragedy was so great because it was a perfect synthesis of something highly formal/orderly/beautiful with the intuitive/unconscious/chaotic. But then Socrates ruined everything! With guest John Castro. Includes a preview of the Aftershow feat. Greg Sadler. End song: "Some Act" by Mark Lint and the Fake from "So Whaddaya Think?" (2000).
Rank #2: Episode 213: Nietzsche's Zarathustra (Part One).
On Friedrich Nietzsche’s Thus Spoke Zarathustra, books 1 and 2 (1883). What is wisdom? In this text whose style parodies the Bible, we get pithy advice and allegorical imagery to guide us away from self-defeating, life-denying attitudes and orient us towards creative self-overcoming (i.e. exertion of the Will to Power). The Last Man who no longer knows how to give birth to a dancing star is a rotten egg! Don't wait for part 2! Get your ad-free, unbroken Citizen Edition now. Please support PEL! Sponsors: St. John's College Graduate Institute: partiallyexaminedlife.com/sjcgi. Listen to the Hi-Phi Nation podcast at hiphination.org.
Profiles, storytelling and insightful conversations, hosted by David Remnick.
Rank #1: Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez on the 2020 Presidential Race and Why We Should Break up Homeland Security
It’s hard to recall a newly elected freshman representative to Congress who has made a bigger impact than Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez. Her primary victory for New York’s Fourteenth District seat—as a young woman of color beating out a long-established white male incumbent—was big news, and Ocasio-Cortez has been generating headlines almost daily ever since. Practically the day she took her seat in Congress, Ocasio-Cortez became the hero of the left wing of the Democrats and a favored villain of Fox News and the right. She battled Nancy Pelosi to make the Green New Deal a priority, and has been involved with a movement to launch primary challenges against centrist or right-leaning Democrats. Like Bernie Sanders, she embraces the label of democratic socialism and supports free college education for all Americans. She has called for the abolition of Immigration and Customs Enforcement. She joined David Remnick in the New Yorker Radio Hour studio on July 5th, just after her trip to the border to examine migrant-detention facilities. Remnick and Ocasio-Cortez spoke about why she courted controversy by referring to some facilities as “concentration camps”; why she thinks the Department of Homeland Security is irredeemable; and whether Joe Biden is qualified to be President, given his comments about colleagues who supported forms of segregation. “Issues of race and gender are not extra-credit points in being a good Democrat,” she says. “They are a core part of the ... competencies that a President needs. . . . Where are you on understanding the people that live in this country?”
Rank #2: Rachel Carson Dreams of the Sea
Before she published “Silent Spring,” one of the most influential books of the last century, Rachel Carson was a young aspiring poet and then a doctoral candidate in marine biology. Although she couldn’t swim and disliked boats, says historian Jill Lepore, Carson fell in love with the ocean. Gazing into tide pools, she pioneered a new kind of nature writing. Plus: David Attenborough, the reigning master of the nature documentary, shares lessons from a life spent observing life in every corner of the world; and the cartoonist Julia Wertz, who loves the obscure nooks, crannies, and histories of New York, takes us garbage picking on a neglected bit of shoreline where the trash of decades past keeps washing ashore.