Format: Articles & Briefs
Learn how to effectively advocate for the rights, health, and wellbeing of people and animals you care about by reaching out to your public representatives and holding them accountable.
The COVID-19 pandemic provides opportunities to change how we produce and consume food in a way that values the rights, health, and wellbeing of people, animals, and the planet.
While we still need to make further progress on behalf of vulnerable human populations, the rights of people and animals are not mutually exclusive.
In 1966, in the New England Journal of Medicine, Henry K. Beecher drew attention to common moral problems in human research. An approach modeled after Beecher’s 1966 paper reveals similar moral problems with animal research.
Americans have a deep, but often ambivalent, relationship with animals. Societal changes beg the question of how our institutions might better respond to monumental shifts in our understanding of and concern for animals.
Responding to historical abuses in the conduct of human research, in 1979, The Belmont Report published key ethical principles to which human research should adhere. The same principles can be extended to nonhuman animals.
The novel coronavirus pandemic has tested how Americans respond to restrictions of their civil liberties, and it provides a deeper opportunity to reevaluate how we view the right to freedom of movement.
The Phoenix Effect reveals how individuals who have endured trauma—war, abuse, and displacement—can rise from the proverbial ashes and thrive.
This special journal issue explores the ethics of research involving animals and creative ways to reimagine our treatment of our fellow vulnerable beings.