By Amal W. Cheema, Karen M. Meagher & Richard R. Sharp Pages: 1-3
Increasing the visibility of marginalized voices is fundamental to bioethics. Toward this end, various feminist and critical-race theories have provided insights into the experience of disability and illness. Yet as individual frameworks, each of these theoretical vantage points can fall short in capturing lived experiences shaped by multiple marginalizations. The rise of intersectionality as a theoretical framework should prompt bioethicists to consider what an intersectional bioethics might look like and what value such an approach might provide.
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