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AIDS and International Ethics [Abstract]

Ethics & International Affairs, Volume 2 (1988)

The pervasiveness and magnitude of AIDS require that it be addressed on an international, global scale. However, the issues of testing for the virus, and controlling its propagation raise questions of civil rights. Brenda Almond examines different countries' policies and ways of attempting to deal with AIDS, focusing on their positions in regard to rights. Almond makes the case that while discrimination should be avoided and fought, that recognition of the primary right, that of life, demands that public health and civil rights be considered in a less oppositional way. Ultimately, however, the possibility of defeating AIDS lies not in law and regulation but in moral education.

 

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Read More: Aid, Education, Health, HIV/AIDS, Intervention, EthicsForeign Aid, Global Public Health, Humanitarian Intervention, Human Rights,

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