assisted suicide

An appeals court ruled Tuesday that the state Superior Court failed to consider terminally-ill patients' interests when it blocked the law.
The option applies to patients with a prognosis of no more than six months.
The new legislation gives those with a six-month prognosis or an irreversible fatal illness the right to seek a doctor's help to die.
The Australian scientist and botanist died at an assisted-dying clinic in Switzerland.
The law allows patients to request medication to end their lives. It gives them the choice to change their minds, too.
The Supreme Court nominee's book title tells us all we need to know about where he stands.
However, the athlete said at her Sunday news conference the approval does give her peace of mind, knowing she can end her
What happened to the Sagamihara 19 is not (just) a Japanese story. The mass murder's occurrence interfaces importantly with
By the time you read these lines, I will have died. I have decided to end my life, to exercise my inalienable right to make decisions about my own life freely and responsibly. You will likely ask yourself why? What's the reason for such an unprecedented decision?
To the extent she can, Dr. Clare Scott tries to win over the hospital: Me Before You - A Life-Enhancing Presence, a Life
(Spoiler alert) In the end, Will carries through his decision to end his life. Lou, who at first leaves him because she cannot
Twenty years ago, no one in the United States could claim a right to "physician aid in dying" (also called "physician-assisted suicide"). Today, more than 52 million Americans can.
Yes, yes, I know, we have to get through a summer chocked full of juvenilia, digitized end-of-the-world mayhem, and gallons upon gallons of blood accompanying screams and gore galore. And then, of course, serious cinema heavyweight award contenders throughout the fall. Okay, yes, of course.
Government gridlock means there’s no universal set of rules on who can opt to end their lives.
There is a big difference between actual human people having feelings about their actual lives and experiences of disability and a fictionalized account written by someone who isn't disabled and which heavily romanticizes very problematic stereotypes about disability.
But some are disappointed the bill won't let patients with dementia and other mental conditions give advance consent.
As a physician, I was eager to learn more about the Oregon experience, with special attention to patients, family members, and healthcare professionals involved in such a deeply personal decision. The result became my first "60 Minutes" report, which will be broadcast Sunday, March 13 (7:30-8:30 PM, ET/ 7:00-8:00 PM PT) on the CBS Television Network.