Moral And Ethical Complexities Of COVID-19
Just a year ago, there was strong bipartisan support for government-imposed shutdown measures to slow the spread of the coronavirus.
Over the months, that unified front splintered across Ohio and elsewhere, replaced by distrust, anger, fatigue and disinformation. Suddenly, a host of ethical dilemmas emerged over face coverings, social distancing and the vaccine.
Today on All Sides with Ann Fisher, our weeklong series A Year of COVID looks at the moral and ethical complexities COVID-19 presents.
- Jeffrey Seglin, director, Harvard Kennedy School Communications Program, author of syndicated ethics column, “The Right Thing"
- Dominic Sisti, assistant professor, department of medical ethics, University of Pennsylvania
- Glenn Ellis, health and wellness educator, visiting scholar Tuskegee University's The National Bioethics Center
What questions do you have about COVID-19 or Ohio's response? Ask below and WOSU may answer as part of our series A Year Of COVID.
If you have a disability and experience difficulty accessing this content request an alternative format.