By Armen T. Marsoobian, Brian J. Huschle, Eric Cavallero(eds.)
Via a chain of essays contributed via clinicians, clinical historians, and well-liked ethical philosophers, Cognitive incapacity and Its problem to ethical Philosophy addresses the moral, bio-ethical, epistemological, historic, and meta-philosophical questions raised through cognitive incapacity
- Features essays by way of a well-liked clinicians and clinical historians of cognitive incapacity, and renowned modern philosophers similar to Ian Hacking, Martha Nussbaum, and Peter Singer
- Represents the 1st assortment that brings jointly philosophical discussions of Alzheimer's ailment, intellectual/developmental disabilities, and autism lower than the rubric of cognitive incapacity
- Offers insights into different types like Alzheimer's, psychological retardation, and autism, in addition to matters reminiscent of care, personhood, justice, company, and responsibility
Chapter 1 creation: Rethinking Philosophical Presumptions in mild of Cognitive incapacity (pages 1–25): Licia Carlson and Eva Feder Kittay
Chapter 2 the boundaries of the scientific version: ancient Epidemiology of highbrow incapacity within the usa (pages 26–54): Jeffrey P. Brosco
Chapter three Developmental standpoint at the Emergence of ethical Personhood (pages 55–73): James C. Harris
Chapter four The services of individuals with Cognitive Disabilities (pages 74–95): Martha Nussbaum
Chapter five Equality, Freedom, and/or Justice for All: A reaction to Martha Nussbaum (pages 97–109): Michael BeRube
Chapter 6 Respecting Human Dignity: agreement as opposed to features (pages 111–125): Cynthia A. Stark
Chapter 7 tasks of Justice to electorate with Cognitive Disabilities (pages 127–146): Sophia Isako Wong
Chapter eight Cognitive incapacity in a Society of Equals (pages 147–159): Jonathan Wolff
Chapter nine retaining each other (Well, Wrongly, Clumsily) in a Time of Dementia (pages 161–169): Hilde Lindemann
Chapter 10 service provider and ethical dating in Dementia (pages 171–182): Bruce Jennings
Chapter eleven Cognitive incapacity, Paternalism, and the worldwide Burden of affliction (pages 183–199): Daniel Wikler
Chapter 12 accountability, business enterprise, and Cognitive incapacity (pages 201–223): David Shoemaker
Chapter thirteen Alzheimer's illness and Socially prolonged Mentation (pages 225–236): James Lindemann Nelson
Chapter 14 wondering the nice: Reconfiguring Liberal Metaphysics (or no longer) for individuals with Cognitive Disabilities (pages 237–259): Leslie P. Francis and Anita Silvers
Chapter 15 How we have now Been studying to discuss Autism: a job for tales (pages 260–278): Ian Hacking
Chapter sixteen the idea and speak of people with Autism: Reflections on Ian Hacking (pages 279–292): Victoria McGeer
Chapter 17 The Entanglement of Race and Cognitive Dis/ability (pages 293–313): Anna Stubblefield
Chapter 18 Philosophers of highbrow incapacity: A Taxonomy (pages 315–329): Licia Carlson
Chapter 19 Speciesism and ethical prestige (pages 330–344): Peter Singer
Chapter 20 Cognitive incapacity and Cognitive Enhancement (pages 345–367): Jeff McMahan
Chapter 21 worrying and entire ethical status Redux (pages 369–392): Agnieszka Jaworska
Chapter 22 the non-public Is Philosophical Is Political: A thinker and mom of a Cognitively Disabled individual Sends Notes from the Battlefield (pages 393–413): Eva Feder Kittay
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Extra resources for Cognitive Disability and Its Challenge to Moral Philosophy
Exploring the historical epidemiology of ID in the United States over the past century is not merely a question of counting persons with ID then and now. S. history, and how investments in public health, educational, and economic programs may have had a greater impact on the prevalence of ID. S. health care system’s traditional focus on technologically sophisticated medical interventions delivered at the hospital bedside or doctor’s ofﬁce the best approach to improving child health or addressing the needs of people with developmental disabilities?
Education, public awareness, clinical and social services, and a new legal and social deﬁnition of ID were among its 112 recommendations. Unlike the fate of many government commissions, the Panel’s recommendations were generally carried out, largely due to the efforts of Eunice and Sargent Shriver, as well as pediatrician Robert Cooke (Shorter 2000). Investment in prevention and cure, however, was the primary focus of the federal government’s efforts, as symbolized in the creation of the National Institute for Child Health and Human Development in 1962.
The THE LIMITS OF THE MEDICAL MODEL 31 Salk and Sabin vaccines in particular were critical to the public understanding of the power of the laboratory to prevent disease and improve health. For the ﬁrst half of the twentieth century, families lived in fear of the summer epidemics of polio. Communities across the United States closed swimming pools and quarantined the ill in hopes that what started as mild viral illness would not become a local epidemic of death and disability. By the late 1950s, polio epidemics had disappeared, and medical science was credited in headlines across the United States (Rothman 1997).