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TitleWhose Body Is It Anyway?: Justice and the Integrity of the Person
Author
LanguageEnglish
File Size1.3 MB
Total Pages247
Table of Contents
                            Contents
Acknowledgements
Introduction
1. A Rights-Based Theory of Justice
	1.1 Setting the Problem
	1.2 Personhood, Justice, and Rights
		1.2.1 Personhood and Justice
		1.2.2 Interests, Rights, and Powers
		1.2.3 Is there a Right to do Wrong?
	1.3 Which Theory of Justice?
		1.3.1 Self-respect and Justice
		1.3.2 A Sufficientist Theory of Justice
	1.4 Conclusion
2. Good Samaritanism
	2.1 Introduction
	2.2 Good Samaritanism: A Duty of Justice to Support Just Institutions?
	2.3 The Duty to Rescue: An Enforceable Duty of Justice
		2.3.1 Defending the Duty to Rescue
		2.3.2 From a Moral to a Legal Right to Rescue
	2.4 Conclusion
3. A Civilian Service
	3.1 Introduction
	3.2 Justice and the Idea of a Civilian Service
	3.3 Objections to a Civilian Service
	3.4 Conclusion
4. Confiscating Cadaveric Organs
	4.1 Introduction
	4.2 The Case for Confiscation
		4.2.1 Who Should Decide?
		4.2.2 Questioning the Analogy
	4.3 Two Objections against the Confiscation of Cadaveric Organs
		4.3.1 Non-conscientious Objections
		4.3.2 Conscientious Objections
	4.4 Conclusion
5. Confiscating Live Body Parts
	5.1 Introduction
	5.2 Arguing for the Confiscation of Live Body Parts
	5.3 Two Objections against the Confiscation of Live Body Parts
		5.3.1 Bodily Integrity
		5.3.2 Freedom from Interference
	5.4 Justice, Sex, and Reproduction
	5.5 Conclusion
6. Organ Sales
	6.1 Introduction
	6.2 A Case for the Right to Sell and Buy Body Parts
	6.3 Two Objections against Organ Sales
		6.3.1 The Commodification Objection
		6.3.2 The Exploitation Objection
	6.4 Regulating the Sale and Purchase of Body Parts
	6.5 Conclusion
7. Prostitution
	7.1 Introduction
	7.2 A Case for the Right to Buy and Sell Sexual Services
		7.2.1 A Right to Buy and Sell Sexual Services
		7.2.2 In Practice: Prostitution as a Job
	7.3 Two Arguments against the Rights to Buy and Sell Sexual Services
		7.3.1 Selling and Buying Sex; Selling and Buying Persons
		7.3.2 Prostitution and Gender Inequality
	7.4 Conclusion
8. Surrogacy Contracts
	8.1 Introduction
	8.2 A Case for the Rights to Sell and Buy Reproductive Services
		8.2.1 Defining Surrogacy
		8.2.2 In Favour of Surrogacy Contracts
	8.3 Objections to Surrogacy
		8.3.1 The Commodification Objection
		8.3.2 The Exploitation Objection
		8.3.3 The Gender Inequality Objection
		8.3.4 The Harm-to-Children Objection
	8.4 The Reproductive Contract
	8.5 Conclusion
Conclusion
Bibliography
Index
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