About those EU Trade Concessions …
AsSimon Lester noted, President Trump and European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker caught the world by surprise Wednesday when they announced a step back from the rapidly escalating trade war between the United States and European Union.Inhis statement, Trump added this bit of news:And the European Union is going to start, almost immediately, to buy a lot of soybeans —they’re a tremendous market—buy a lot of soybeans from our farmers in the Midwest, primarily. So I thank you for that, Jean-Claude.… Secondly, we agreed today to a strengthen and [sic] strengthening of our strategic cooperati...
Source: Cato-at-liberty - July 27, 2018 Category: American Health Authors: Thomas A. Firey Source Type: blogs

In Honor of National Caregiver Appreciation Month: An eBook Sale Just for You
As The Author of Minding Our Elders: Caregivers Share Their Personal Stories, I'm honored to be chosen to be part AlzAuthors. This post is courtesy of AlzAuthors. Read through for some incredible deals on ebooks written by authors who've been where you are. MOE is among the books on sale. All are $2.99 or less. November is National Caregiver Appreciation Month, a time to recognize the long hours, sacrifice, and love all caregivers bring to the task of caring for a loved one with dementia or any long-term illness. In honor of their efforts, AlzAuthors is hosting an eBook sale and giveaway! This is a terrific way f...
Source: Minding Our Elders - November 15, 2017 Category: Geriatrics Authors: Carol Bradley Bursack Source Type: blogs

How To Quit Your Job (with romantic worst-case scenarios)
You're reading How To Quit Your Job (with romantic worst-case scenarios), originally posted on Pick the Brain | Motivation and Self Improvement. If you're enjoying this, please visit our site for more inspirational articles. If you feel sick with the prospect of being an employee for the next 20 to 30 years of your life then I hope that what you will read will put you a minute closer to showing the teeth to the crazy idea of scheduling the best years of your life to a time when your body is frail. Free beer on Fridays is not enough freedom I always thought to be ‘successful’ meant having a permanent job, ea...
Source: PickTheBrain | Motivation and Self Improvement - August 17, 2017 Category: Consumer Health News Authors: perubuesa Tags: career creativity featured happiness self improvement success 9-5 work week best self-improvement blogs death of 9-5 how to quit your job inspiration modern economy pickthebrain productivity tips Source Type: blogs

Would Repealing the ACA Violate International Law?
By DAVID INTROCASO and JASON CHUNG Barely one month after a stinging and stunning legislative defeat, President Donald Trump has committed to revising the AHCA and potentially resubmitting it for Congressional approval. In addition to Democrats and widespread popular opinion against ACA repeal, the AHCA may face another obstacle – international law. This week the Washington Post’s Dana Milbank reported that the United Nations Office of the High Commission on Human Rights forwarded a four-page letter to the Acting Secretary of State, Thomas A. Shannon, to express the Commission’s “serious concern&rdq...
Source: The Health Care Blog - April 28, 2017 Category: Consumer Health News Authors: John Irvine Tags: OP-ED Uncategorized ACA AHCA International Law Trump UDHR UN General Assembly Source Type: blogs

Venezuela Enters the Record Book, Officially Hyperinflates
Venezuela ’s inflation has officially become the 57th official, verified episode of hyperinflation and been added to the Hanke-Krus World Hyperinflation Table, which is printed in the authoritative  Routledge Handbook of Major Events in Economic History (2013). An episode of hyperinflation occurs when the monthly inflation rate exceeds 50 percent for 30 consecutive days. Venezuela’s monthly inflation rate first exceeded 50 percent on November 3rd and continues to do so, sitting at 131 percent as of December 11, 2016. The peak monthly inflation rate thus far was 221 percent, which is relatively lo...
Source: Cato-at-liberty - December 12, 2016 Category: American Health Authors: Steve H. Hanke Source Type: blogs

Incidence of High Blood Pressure Rises and Spreads, Following Increased Wealth
Rates of obesity and high blood pressure, or hypertension, follow the increases in wealth and comfort that have spread through much of the world over the past 60 years. Regions that are in the process of transitioning from predominantly poor agricultural populations to a level of wealth and mix of occupations that looks much more like Europe or the US, with South Korea as a good example of the full span of such a transition, see rising life expectancy as well as a rising level of lifestyle conditions. High blood pressure drives the development of cardiovascular disease, and is made worse by excess fat tissue and lack of ex...
Source: Fight Aging! - November 29, 2016 Category: Research Authors: Reason Tags: Daily News Source Type: blogs

' If You Want Peace, Prepare for Resistance '
Lithuania's government issued a guide on how its citizens can resist a potential Russian invasion and occupation. Resistance is a key element of the“Total Defense” strategy all three Baltic states have been pursuing, spurred on by Russian aggression. (Source: The RAND Blog)
Source: The RAND Blog - November 21, 2016 Category: Health Management Authors: RAND Corporation Source Type: blogs

Future History
Time travellers with nothing better to do just sent me a GCSE history exam paper from the summer of 2066…makes for interesting and yet worrying reading… GCSE History Paper 2 23rd June 2066 World War III (20 January 2017-21 January 2017) Answer all questions in this section. You are advised to spend 90 minutes of the two-hour exam on question 3 Question 1 In what way did Jeremy Corbyn’s inadequacies as an opposition leader contribute to the succession of Boris Johnson as Prime Minister following Theresa May’s abduction for anal probing by aliens on Christmas Day 2016? Question 2 Was Russia&rsqu...
Source: David Bradley Sciencebase - Songs, Snaps, Science - November 18, 2016 Category: Science Authors: David Bradley Tags: Science Source Type: blogs

The "Progressive" Threat to Baltic Exceptionalism
I ’m a big fan of the Baltic nations of Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania.These three countries emerged from the collapse of the Soviet Empire and they have taken advantage of their independence to becomesuccessful market-driven economies.One key to their relative success is tax policy. All three nations haveflat taxes. Estonia ’s system is so good (particularlyits approach to business taxation) that the Tax Foundation ranks it asthe best in the OECD.And the Baltic nations all deserve great praise forcutting the burden of government spending in response to the global financial crisis/great recession (an approach t...
Source: Cato-at-liberty - November 15, 2016 Category: American Health Authors: Daniel J. Mitchell Source Type: blogs

Cardiology classics : Bernard Lown . . . The cardiologist who won Nobel “ peace ” prize !
Great men dream , but they just do not sit idle. They do what they are passionate about .History just follows them or they create it.Here is a brief story of an ordinary man born in a small European country Lithuania in 1921  ,lived much of his  life in the east coast of USA ,transformed into a brilliant cardiologist  based in Brigham Hospital , Boston. He is Dr Bernard Lown , best known as a founder of what is used in every coronary care unit and cardiac surgical theaters around the world . Yes, the DC cardioversion was invented by Lown in the year 1961.(Of course,  it was an Improvement  upon the...
Source: Dr.S.Venkatesan MD - October 2, 2016 Category: Cardiology Authors: dr s venkatesan Tags: history of cardiology Histroy of medicine bernard lown dc cardioversion Source Type: blogs

NATO Decides to'Troop the Colours' As Symbol of Deterrence in the Baltics
At its Warsaw summit in July, NATO agreed to establish a permanent rotating presence of its troops in Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania. The decision may be interpreted as NATO's commitment to take its Baltic members' concerns seriously. (Source: The RAND Blog)
Source: The RAND Blog - July 27, 2016 Category: Health Management Authors: RAND Corporation Source Type: blogs

From Peace Corps to SLP in 20 Years
I was definitely not a little girl who knew exactly what I wanted to be when I grew up. My interests varied from becoming an astronaut to writing scripts and performing mini-plays. I was creative, yet practical, and by the time I graduated from high school I was ready to leave Oregon far behind and travel the world! In college I chose communications, because the department included theater majors. However, my classes morphed into cross-cultural ethnographies and culminated with a six-month internship in Manila, Philippines. While there, I lived among squatter communities and volunteered with a micro-finance loan organizati...
Source: American Speech-Language-Hearing Association (ASHA) Press Releases - March 22, 2016 Category: Speech Therapy Authors: Genealle Visagorskis Tags: Speech-Language Pathology Autism Spectrum Disorder Cultural Diversity Language Disorders Schools Speech Disorders Source Type: blogs

Russia Won’t Attack the Baltic States
When the Cold War closed many people believed that history had ended. Europe was certain to be free and undivided. Alas, it hasn’t worked out that way. But no worries. At least NATO officials are happy. Following Russian intervention in Georgia and Ukraine the alliance rediscovered a sense of purpose through its old enemy, Moscow. The Obama administration just announced a multi-billion dollar program to bolster U.S. forces in Eastern Europe. Now a Rand Corporation report warns that Russia could easily overrun the three Baltic members of NATO is raising additional alarm. Said David A. Shlapak and Michael W. Johnson: t...
Source: Cato-at-liberty - February 10, 2016 Category: American Health Authors: Doug Bandow Source Type: blogs

Is quinoa the next super-food beauty breakthrough? Episode 118
Please support the Beauty Brains by signing up for a free audio book at Audible.com. Click here to get your free audio book. Do hand creams stop your skin from regenerating? Julia from Germany asks…I have very dry skin so I use hand cream a lot. I read an article that said if you use too much hand cream the skin on your hands can not regenerate properly anymore because it becomes dependent on the hand cream. Is this true? I wish Julia had included a link to the article so we could get more details but without further information we have to say this sounds like a misunderstand. There’s nothing about t...
Source: thebeautybrains.com - February 2, 2016 Category: Consumer Health News Authors: Perry RomanowskiDiscover the beauty and cosmetic products you should use and avoid Source Type: blogs

When Foreign Liberals Are Generous with American Lives and Money
Before becoming wedded to statism in America, liberalism was a philosophy of liberation. But while leading liberals of the past advocated peace, many foreign (“classical”) liberals today favor war—at least, if conducted by America. For instance, former chess champion Garry Kasparov has taken on the heroic but thankless task of battling for democracy in his Russian homeland. Alas, he also is surprisingly generous with other people’s lives. He recently declared: “Anything less than a major U.S. and NATO-led ground offensive against ISIS will be a guarantee of continued failure and more terror at...
Source: Cato-at-liberty - December 10, 2015 Category: American Health Authors: Doug Bandow Source Type: blogs

Diphtheria in Latvia
Following a regional epidemic during the 1990’s, Latvia has continued to experience a high incidence of diphtheria. [1]  This phenomenon is difficult to explain on the basis of poor vaccine uptake. The following graph compares W.H.O. estimates of vaccination (DPT3) coverage with diphtheria rates reported in Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania. [2] References: 1. Berger SA. Infectious Diseases of Latvia, 2015. 436 pages, 103 graphs, 1,497 references. Gideon e-books, http://www.gideononline.com/ebooks/country/infectious-diseases-of-latvia/ 2. Berger SA. Diphtheria – Global Status, 2015. 3...
Source: GIDEON blog - December 9, 2015 Category: Databases & Libraries Authors: Dr. Stephen Berger Tags: Epidemiology Graphs Ebooks Outbreaks Source Type: blogs

Where Do K-1 Visa Holders Come From?
Syed Farook and Tashfeen Malik were killed last week in a gun battle with police after they committed a mass shooting in San Bernardino, California.  Malik entered the U.S. on a K-1 visa, known as the fiancé visa, accompanied by Farook.  Their attack is the first perpetrated by somebody on the K-1 visa - igniting a debate over increasing visa security.    The government issued approximately 262,162 K-1 visas from 2005 to 2013 – 3177 or 1.21 percent of the total to Pakistani citizens.  Senator Rand Paul’s (R-KY) SECURE Act identifies 34 countries as particularly terror-prone. ...
Source: Cato-at-liberty - December 7, 2015 Category: American Health Authors: Alex Nowrasteh Source Type: blogs

Health at a glance 2015
Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) -This new edition of Health at a Glance presents the most recent comparable data on the performance of health systems in OECD countries. Where possible, it also reports data for partner countries (Brazil, China, Colombia, Costa Rica, India, Indonesia, Latvia, Lithuania, Russian Federation and South Africa). It includes a new set of dashboards of health indicators to summarise in a clear and user-friendly way the relative strengths and weaknesses of OECD countries on different key indicators of health and health system performance, and also a special focus on the...
Source: Health Management Specialist Library - November 4, 2015 Category: UK Health Authors: The King's Fund Information & Knowledge Service Tags: NHS measurement and performance Workforce and employment Source Type: blogs

Wheat Belly works for Iveta in Lithuania
I love hearing about Wheat Belly experiences outside North America. (Wheat Belly is published in 34 countries around the world.) Iveta from Lithuania shared her story and photos: “My name is Iveta. I’m from Lithuania. I really love your book and Wheat Belly lifestyle. We have your book translated to the Lithuanian language. This book made a huge impact for me. “I had ulcerative colitis for almost 3 years and, since I’m wheat-free, I feel great. Here is my photo, you can see a little difference (on the left side before wheat free lifestyle and on the right side I’m now.) “I’m whea...
Source: Wheat Belly Blog - November 2, 2015 Category: Cardiology Authors: Dr. Davis Tags: Wheat Belly Success Stories autoimmune gluten grains Inflammation ulcerative colitis Source Type: blogs

U.S. Taxpayers Still Subsidizing Bloated Welfare States
Last month, the British government announced plans to spend two percent of GDP on defense through 2020, meeting the NATO mandated level. This comes after months of nudging from the Obama administration that feared “if Britain doesn’t spend 2 percent on defense, then no one in Europe will.” The reasoning is bizarre given that few nations were meeting this spending threshold to begin with. As I wrote in June: In 2014, only Greece, Estonia, the U.S. and the U.K. spent as much as 2 percent of GDP on defense. Excepting NATO member Iceland, which is exempted from the spending mandates, the 23 other NATO members...
Source: Cato-at-liberty - August 4, 2015 Category: American Health Authors: Christopher A. Preble Source Type: blogs

America’s NATO Liabilities
Washington’s collection of European security dependents (aka, the NATO allies) seek an even stronger U.S. commitment to their defense.  That desire has clearly been on the rise since Russia’s annexation of Crimea in 2014 and the subsequent escalation of the Ukraine crisis.  Not surprisingly, Moscow’s smaller neighbors, especially the three Baltic republics, worry about the Kremlin’s intentions and want to take cover behind the shield of America’s military power.  Their latest ploy is to seek the permanent deployment of a NATO brigade (some 3,000 to 5,000 troops) on their territo...
Source: Cato-at-liberty - May 19, 2015 Category: American Health Authors: Ted Galen Carpenter Source Type: blogs

Stop Putin's Next Invasion Before It Starts
The U.S. needs to consider stationing forces in Eastern Europe to support its commitment to protect the independence of the Baltic republics of Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania against Russian aggression. If not, and Russia invades, the options available to this or a future U.S. president are stark. (Source: The RAND Blog)
Source: The RAND Blog - March 20, 2015 Category: Health Management Authors: RAND Corporation Source Type: blogs

Washington Should Celebrate Valentine’s Day by Dumping Allies
Doug Bandow It’s hard to get out of a bad relationship. People can’t admit that it’s time to say goodbye. Countries have the same problem. The United States has spent decades collecting allies, like many people accumulate Facebook “Friends.” After Valentine’s Day, Washington should send the equivalent of a “Dear John” letter to at least a half-dozen foreign capitals. Where to start:   Saudi Arabia Saudi Arabia and America have little in common other than commerce in oil. Essentially a totalitarian state, the monarchy plunders people, brutalizes political opposition, sup...
Source: Cato-at-liberty - February 13, 2015 Category: American Health Authors: Doug Bandow Source Type: blogs

Are the Baltic Republics Serious about Defense?
Ted Galen Carpenter News stories in the West contend that Russia’s increasingly aggressive behavior is causing the Baltic states and other NATO members in Eastern Europe to become far more serious about national defense.  There is no doubt that tensions in the region are on the rise, including a surge of  incidents involving NATO intercepts of Russian military aircraft operating over the Baltic Sea.  The new congressional approval of military aid to Ukraine may well increase the already alarming level of animosity between NATO and Russia.  But the notion that the Baltic republics have embarked on...
Source: Cato-at-liberty - December 16, 2014 Category: American Health Authors: Ted Galen Carpenter Source Type: blogs

Department of Justice Throws (at Least a Small Paperback) Book at Bio-Rad Laboratories - $55 Million Settlement, Admission of Wrongdoing, Employees Fired
Hard on the heels of our recent roundup of legal cases involving medical device companies comes a notable settlement by Bio-Rad Laboratories Inc, a company that makes equipment and supplies for clinical diagnostic testing. The Basics As reported by Reuters,Bio-Rad Laboratories Inc will pay $55 million to end U.S. investigations into whether it failed to prevent bribery of government officials in Russia and other countries, and falsified records to conceal payments, U.S. authorities said on Monday.The company, which makes medical diagnostics products, entered a non-prosecution agreement with the U.S. Justice Department...
Source: Health Care Renewal - November 5, 2014 Category: Health Management Tags: Bio-Rad Laboratories bribery crime deferred prosecution agreement diagnostic tests legal settlements medical devices US Department of Justice Source Type: blogs

Latvia, the Country Prof. Krugman Loves to Hate, Wins 1st Prize
Steve H. Hanke I constructed a misery index and ranked 89 countries from most to least miserable based on the available data from the Economist Intelligence Unit. My methodology is a simple sum of inflation, bank lending and unemployment rates, minus year-on-year per capita GDP growth. The table below is a sub-ranking of all former Soviet Union (FSU) states contained in my misery index. For these FSU states, the main contributing factors to misery are high levels of unemployment and high interest rates. The low misery index scores in Estonia and Lithuania don’t surprise me as I helped both countries establish sound...
Source: Cato-at-liberty - July 17, 2014 Category: American Health Authors: Steve H. Hanke Source Type: blogs

A Grim Update on European Tax Policy
Daniel J. Mitchell I wrote the other day that Americans, regardless of all the bad policy we get from Washington, should be thankful we’re not stuck in an economic graveyard like Venezuela. But we also should be happy we’re not Europeans. This is a point I’ve made before, usually accompanied by data showing that Americans have significantly higher living standards than their cousins on the other side of the Atlantic. It’s now time to re-emphasize that message. The European Commission has issued its annual report on “Taxation Trends” and it is–at least for wonks and others who care...
Source: Cato-at-liberty - June 18, 2014 Category: American Health Authors: Daniel J. Mitchell Source Type: blogs

International Physician Payments Sunshine: EFPIA Code on Transfers of Value and Inconsistencies Within European Member Associations
The recent National Disclosure Summit featured many practical seminars for compliance with the Physician Payments Sunshine Act. The presentation entitled "The Status of Implementation of EFPIA's Code by Member Associations and, to the Extent Countries have done so, where are there Consistencies/Inconsistencies among the Codes" expanded its sights beyond the United States and onto European disclosure laws. D. Jeffrey Campbell, Managing Principal of Porzio, Bromberg & Newman, spoke first to the large European pharmaceutical market, which comprises 26 percent of the global market, employs 700,000 people in the...
Source: Policy and Medicine - March 20, 2014 Category: Health Medicine and Bioethics Commentators Authors: Thomas Sullivan Source Type: blogs

Washington’s Inflated Sense of Security Leadership
Ted Galen Carpenter With the Ukrainian crisis continuing to simmer, criticism of the Obama administration’s response is growing. One common refrain is that the administration has squandered its leadership role, not only in Europe, but globally. Calls are mounting for the United States to inspire and cajole its NATO allies to support a hard-line policy toward Russia. Representative Peter King (R-NY), speaking on NBC’s Meet the Press, stated that Washington needs to make clear not only that “there will be firm sanctions,” but we “have to make sure the allies are working together.” Such ca...
Source: Cato-at-liberty - March 11, 2014 Category: Health Medicine and Bioethics Commentators Authors: Ted Galen Carpenter Source Type: blogs

The 2013 Geoffrey Beene Global Neurodiscovery Challenge
The Foundation for the National Institutes of Health, in association with the Geoffrey Beene Foundation Alzheimer’s Initiative, announce preliminary winner, finalist for the awards, and open voting to the public. +Alzheimer's Reading Room Online Voting begins on November 1  and ends of November 5 From November 1 – 5, 2013 the public will have the opportunity to vote for the grand prize winning entry. Click the image above for details. The grand prize winner will receive an additional $50,000 award to continue research specifically in the area of male/female differences in Alzheimer’s disease. ...
Source: Alzheimer's Reading Room, The - October 29, 2013 Category: Dementia Authors: Bob DeMarco Source Type: blogs

Larry Summers Redefines Balanced Budgets as Stimulus and Big Deficits as Austerity
Alan Reynolds Former Treasury Secretary Larry Summers, in June 4 testimony before the Senate Budget Committee, offers a scatter diagram which allegedly shows “that countries that pursued harsher austerity policies in recent years also had lower real GDP growth.”  He acknowledges, but does not adequately explain, that the causality may well be backwards: Bond markets would not allow countries in severe economic distress (Portugal, Ireland, Greece and Spain) to continue financing deficits at the peak levels of 2010. Summers defines “austerity” as the three-year change (regardless of the level) ...
Source: Cato-at-liberty - June 10, 2013 Category: Health Medicine and Bioethics Commentators Authors: Alan Reynolds Source Type: blogs

First They Came for My Coke, Then They Came for My Jack
Ilya Shapiro Not satisfied with hounding smokers and purveyors of Big Gulp sodas – or even gun manufacturers – nanny-staters have reached way back into their historical toolkits to go after alcohol.  That’s right, in this the 90th year since the repeal of Prohibition, a new coalition has arisen to take on the scourge of demon rum. But these aren’t your great-granddaddy’s Baptists and bootleggers; instead we have a transnational alliance of “public health professionals” out to make the world a more sober place.  Not satisfied with the persuasiveness of their entreaties, h...
Source: Cato-at-liberty - May 29, 2013 Category: Health Medicine and Bioethics Commentators Authors: Ilya Shapiro Source Type: blogs

Krugtron the Invincible...or Krugman the Inadvertent Opponent of Tax Increases?
Daniel J. Mitchell President Bush imposed a so-called stimulus plan in 2008 and President Obama imposed an even bigger “stimulus” in 2009. Based upon the economy’s performance over the past five-plus years, those plans didn’t work. Japan has spent the past 20-plus years imposing one Keynesian scheme after another, and the net effect is economic stagnation and record debt. Going back further in time, Presidents Hoover and Roosevelt dramatically increased the burden of government spending, mostly financed with borrowing, and a recession became a Great Depression. That’s not exactly a successful...
Source: Cato-at-liberty - May 2, 2013 Category: Health Medicine and Bioethics Commentators Authors: Daniel J. Mitchell Source Type: blogs

Experiencing the familiar in new ways
In the spirit of this weekend’s workshop It’s Not What You Think in Copenhagen, I am posting a few observations from my visit to the Medical Museion last April. The trip originated from a discussion about a contemporary museum for the blind in Kaunus, Lithuania and what we (the sighted) could learn from an institution that devoted all its energies towards such a radical shift in visitor experience. One of the high-lights of my April visit, therefore, was a tour by Jan Eric Olsén and Emma Peterson to the former Danish Museum of Blind History. The blind collection was once part of a historic teaching ...
Source: Biomedicine on Display - March 7, 2013 Category: Medical Scientists Authors: David Pantalony Tags: aesthetics of biomedicine collections Experiences of Ageing university museums Source Type: blogs

17 Examples of Admitted Vaccine Failure
Conclusion As you can see from the above examples, vaccines fail and do so often. Trust me, there are many more examples I didn’t cover here. Here’s a tip for you if you want to look for more information. Open your browser right now. Go to Google.com and do a search for the terms “previously immunized for (x)” or “breakthrough (x) in school.” X, of course, represents a “vaccine preventable” disease such as pertussis, measles, varicella, etc., – you get the point. As a parent, you trust doctors to provide you with accurate information. When doctors say vaccines work and ...
Source: vactruth.com - February 23, 2013 Category: Health Medicine and Bioethics Commentators Authors: Jeffry John Aufderheide Tags: Jeffry John Aufderheide Top Stories Measles Vaccine mumps vaccine Pertussis Vaccine Vaccine Failure Vaccine Safety vaccine schedule Source Type: blogs

Olga's Soulmate
Daniel J. Mitchell The welfare state creates some amazing individuals: We’ve had the spectacle of “Diaper Man” and “Footless Hans.” We have the “Florida Pedophiles” and the “Gimme Babymaker.” And we have the “Connecticut Kid” and the “English Loafer.” But I’ve never found a match for Olga, a Greek woman who thinks it is government’s job to take care of her from cradle to grave. At least not until now. I’m excited to announce that Olga has a soulmate named Natalija. She’s from Lithuania, but she now lives ...
Source: Cato-at-liberty - January 25, 2013 Category: Health Medicine and Bioethics Commentators Authors: Daniel J. Mitchell Source Type: blogs