πŸ€”η΅εˆ εŒη”Ÿε… ζ—₯ζœ¬γ€‚ η΅εˆεŒη”Ÿε…γ―ζ—₯ζœ¬δΊΊγ‚‚γ„γ‚‹οΌŸεˆ†ι›’ζ‰‹θ‘“γ‚„γ‚’γƒ“γƒΌγ¨γƒ–γƒͺタニ―に぀いて【シャム】

If the parents did not want to subject one child to an operation to save the other, the courts would not order the surgery. Three conditions for the doctrine of necessity. Suppose, for example, a child is a suitable organ donor for a sibling. In fact, one person may never be legally sacrifaiced for another. But I don't think my view or anybody else's view should be imposed on parents who conscientiously choose the opposite. While those in favor of separating the twins have focused on the sacrifice that "should not be required of Jodie," this obfuscates a central legal fact: we do not believe that anyone should have to give up his or her life to save another. Jodie has a normal brain, heart, lungs and liver. Knowles, Hastings Center Report, Jan-Feb 2001. One of the trickiest parts of the operation will have been the separation of the spines where a false move could leave Jodie paralysed. Therefore, while Jodie should not be sacrificed for Mary, neither should Mary be sacrificed for Jodie. We have very strong feelings that neither of our children should receive any medical treatment. I have to say that if I were making the decision myself and if I were convinced that one child would be saved then I personally would choose the operation. Her sister is effectively her life support machine. She has normal legs but her hips were dislocated, causing the legs to lie at right angles to her body. It would more plausibly be regarded as an assemblage of human tissues that would never result in a human person, and the removal of which from Jodie could be regarded as analogous to the removal of a tumour, an unwanted and destructive growth of cells, which are undoubtedly human cells, which are undoubtedly human cells, and alive, but are nevertheless not and never will be a human being. Knowles, Hastings Center Report, Jan-Feb 2001, pp. She will have had surgery on her bowel and bladder and orthopaedic surgery to relocate her hips. Knowles, Hastings Center Report, Jan-Feb 2001, p. Everyone has the right to life, so why should we kill one of our daughters to enable the other one to survive? We still love them the same, they are both our daughters. The doctrine of double effect not applicable in this case.。

。

。

。

。

。

。

。

。

。

。

。

。

。

。

。

12