A scholar of ancient Greek philosophy writes about Aristotle’s timeless advice on how to nurture and keep friendships.
A scholar who studies the morality of debt argues why canceling some student debt is fair.
In 1972, justices handed down a decision that attacked discriminatory and capricious death sentences. But it left the door ajar for states to continue the practice.
Terminally ill patients who seek an assisted death have no desire to end their life. Calling their decision ‘assisted suicide’ can have harmful consequences.
Despite being the subject of criticism and negative news, business schools do a lot of good for society, a veteran business professor explains in a new book.
Palliative care, often misunderstood, is not synonymous with hospice care.
A cornerstone of the First Step Act, passed with bipartisan support, is the PATTERN risk-assessment tool.
New ethical issues are emerging during COVID-19 as doctors struggle with their obligations to ‘do no harm’ and respect patient autonomy.
An ethicist argues that choices made by celebrities could impose unjustified risk of harm on others.
Classic literature is full of themes that speak to refugees’ experience today, from the Book of Exodus to ‘The Grapes of Wrath.’
Over centuries, theory on just war has developed six main criteria for assessing conflicts.
A political philosopher argues that while all American presidents may lie, those who appear to lie for the public good are often celebrated.
Restricting drug access can make the overdose crisis worse, not better. A bioethicist explains what that means for an ethical drug policy.