Food Security & Nutrition in Timor-Leste<br><span class='date_feature'>April 18, 2017</span><br><div style='margin-top:69px; font-size:14px; color:#70cee4; font-family:geogria, sans-serif;'><a href='http://bioethicsbulletin.org/archive/food-security-nutrition-in-timor-leste'style='font-size:14px; color:#70cee4; font-family:Geogria, serif;'>Read More</a><div> Toxicologist Aims To Label Ethical Standards<br><span class='date_feature'>April 5, 2017</span><br><div style='margin-top:69px; font-size:14px; color:#70cee4; font-family:geogria, sans-serif;'><a href='http://bioethicsbulletin.org/archive/toxicologists-aims-to-label-rate-food-producers-ethical-standards'style='font-size:14px; color:#70cee4; font-family:Geogria, serif;'>Read More</a><div> Jeff Kahn on WYPR Midday<br><span class='date_feature'>April 3, 2017</span><br><div style='margin-top:69px; font-size:14px; color:#70cee4; font-family:geogria, sans-serif;'><a href='http://bioethicsbulletin.org/archive/jeff-kahn-on-wypr-midday'style='font-size:14px; color:#70cee4; font-family:Geogria, serif;'>Read More</a><div> Moral Basis for Small Families<br><span class='date_feature'>March 28, 2017</span><br><div style='margin-top:69px; font-size:14px; color:#70cee4; font-family:geogria, sans-serif;'><a href='http://bioethicsbulletin.org/archive/moral-basis-for-small-families'style='font-size:14px; color:#70cee4; font-family:Geogria, serif;'>Read More</a><div>

For Doctors, A Clamp Down On Visas Could Have An Uneven Effect In The U.S.

April 21, 2017

Limiting the number of foreign doctors who can get visas to practice in the United States could have a significant impact on certain hospitals and states that rely on them, according to a new study

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For Many at Johns Hopkins, the Defense of Science is a Cause They Can Rally Behind

April 21, 2017

JHU faculty, staff, students discuss their plans to participate in Saturday’s March for Science in Washington, D.C.

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A Lesson From the Henrietta Lacks Story: Science Needs Your Cells

April 21, 2017

It’s often portrayed as a story of exploitation. Henrietta Lacks, a poor, young African-American woman, learned she had terminal cancer. Cells collected from a biopsy of her cancer were cultured without her knowledge or permission to develop a cell line, called HeLa. Over the ensuing decades, research using HeLa cells led to scores of medical advances, saving lives — and making a lot of money for a lot of people, though not for Ms. Lacks’s family

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Could the Henrietta Lacks Case Still Happen?

April 21, 2017

What happened in the 1951 case of Henrietta Lacks, and could it happen again today? The story of the woman who unwittingly spurred a scientific bonanza made for a best-selling book in 2010. On Saturday, it returns in an HBO film with Oprah Winfrey portraying Lacks’ daughter Deborah. With comments from our Jeffrey Kahn

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