YES, BOOKS ARE STILL BEING CHALLENGED FOR REMOVAL IN 2014
What is Banned Books Week? The American Library Association’s weeklong observance “highlights […]
Norman L. Cantor
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In a claim sure to be controversial, Cantor argues that a corpse maintains a "quasi-human status" granting it certain protected rights--both legal and moral. One of a corpse's purported rights is to have its predecessor's disposal choices upheld. After We Die reviews unconventional ways in which a person can extend a personal legacy via their corpse's role in medical education, scientific research, or tissue transplantation. This underlines the importance of leaving instructions directing post-mortem disposal. Another cadaveric right is to be treated with respect and dignity. After We Die outlines the limits that "post-mortem human dignity" poses upon disposal options, particularly the use of a cadaver or its parts in educational or artistic displays.
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