Supporters invoke Thomas Hobbes in a proposal to crush conscientious objection to euthanasia
When legalisation is inevitable its effects must be contained.
Mercy killing has become normalized, even banal, in Canada.
Quebec physicians told to falsify euthanasia death certificates
What Canada's top court left out in its judgment on assisted suicide.
Now that assisted suicide has been effectively legalized, what comes next?
Will it have a knock-on effect south of the border?
Assuming total control over the moment of death would be a burden for the rest of one's life.
As the Supreme Court prepares to review euthanasia, a group of distinguished doctors warns of serious consequences.
Advocates of euthanasia are compassionate, but they miss something: we can find meaning in pain.
The Canadian Medical Association is not being honest about its change of policy.
People with disabilities feel threatened by moves to legalize killing of those who request it.
In the end it passed easily, by a vote of 94 to 22.
When we allow death to be inflicted, we lose our repugnance at the thought of killing other human beings.
Good ethics must be based on good facts, not hoping for the best.
Canada's Attorney General, Rob Nicholson, announced this week that he will appeal to the country's Supreme Court to overturn a decision by the British Columbia Supreme Court that bans on assisted suicide were unconstitutional.
According to the newly released report, Dying with Dignity, co-signed by nine Quebec politicians, people are now ready to regard death through a new lens.
The pace of rejection of euthanasia is exceeded only by the frenetic rate at which its supporters are desperately bringing forward new bills.