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    Carine Mbilia

    1.She wasn’t a killer, thus it wasn’t fair to her.She claimed that she had spent her entire life caring for patients, and that she had not murdered those victims. She has never done anything other than what is best for the patients and has no other motivation. To make them comfortable in the most appalling circumstances, they were merely given medication. She merely wants to ease their suffering and provide comfort.

    2. The majority of the hospitals in New Orleans, particularly Memorial Hospital, had a high prevalence of killings, atrocities, and murders. “Euthanasia is the act of killing a horse or another animal. All of this occurred in New Orleans, and it is known as murder when it is done to humans. Patients were put to death, and toxicology testing on some of the victims discovered at Tour and at the Specialized Hospital of New Orleans revealed high quantities of the same medicines used at Memorial-morphine and midazolam-which were also detected in some of the deaths found there.

    3.After Hurricane Katrina, according to TV lawyer Alan Shore’s closing statement, New Orleans was no longer a part of America.
    “The United States of America was nowhere to be found during that awful week.” Only the doctor managed to keep her “innate sense of humanity” by assisting the patients to pass away quietly. Simmons tore up his copy of the show’s unfinished finale when he saw the program. In the television case, the jury exonerated the doctor of first-degree murder.

    4.treatment.” It also outlines four other principles: respect for patients, making informed decisions, the obligation to treat patients in a way that is both beneficial and non-harmful, and the significance of disseminating information.
    Sway considers the following factors: Two axes could be used to arrange the history of aid in dying philosophy, law, and policy.One was whether the patient had expressed a desire to pass away, in which case they would have been either a willing or unwilling participant.
    Whoever possesses the ability to heal must also possess the ability to kill.The culture constantly tries to turn the doctor into a killer-killing the deformed child at birth, leaving sleeping tablets next to the cancer patient’s bed -but this is a priceless possession that we cannot afford to tarnish. “It is the responsibility of society to safeguard the doctor from such demands.”
    This history lecture was an eye-opener from every angle.
    5.became frustrated since there was no standard and no good justification for him to go to court, and it was hard for him to obtain useful recommendations on palliative care. Instead, the AMA required family consultation and record of the medications administered, neither of which Pou had done.According to Arthur Caplan, the Memorial incident did not fall under the definition of palliative sedation due to rules. He would anticipate at least some documentation showing the medications were administered gently and with care if the accused woman’s intention had been to only reduce pain and discomfort that day, but he wasn’t persuaded that killing was the accused woman’s intention.

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