Explore the Fascinating Field of Bioethics at our Summer Institute
Explore the fascinating interdisciplinary world of bioethics in an interactive, intensive weeklong summer institute. Leading bioethics faculty cover both theory and practical application for fields including public health, the life sciences, medicine, nursing, and law.
WHO CAN ATTEND
Prior coursework or experience in bioethics is not required. For more information about the Summer Institute in Bioethics, please contact Penny White, Academic Program Administrator. All courses are offered for academic credit ($1,270/credit), but can also be taken not for credit at a reduced cost.
JHU employees, use your tuition remission benefit! Registration now open.
2022 SUMMER INSTITUTE – WEEK OF JUNE 6-10
PH.700.600 Basics of Bioethics (2 credits)
Monday-Friday (9 a.m.-12:20 p.m.)
Bioethics issues confront health care, public health, and science on a daily basis. This course offers an introduction to the foundational approaches to bioethics and discusses their application from both a historical and contemporary perspective. It will provide useful background for health care professionals, policy makers, researchers, students, and anyone interested in these critical issues.
PH.700.665 Introduction to Ethics of U.S. and International Human Subject Research (2 credits)
Monday-Friday, 1-4:20 p.m.
Gain the ability to reason through ethical issues that arise in the conduct of human subject research. Provides an introduction to the ethics of human subject research and allows participants to apply what they learn to case examples from the U.S. and international settings. Presents ethical principles and a framework for analysis. Reviews key U.S. and international regulations that guide the ethical conduct of research.
2022 SUMMER INSTITUTE – WEEK OF JUNE 13-17
PH.700.668 Nutrition Equity and Ethics (2 credits)
Monday-Friday, 9-12:20 a.m.
Introduces and explores the equity and ethical issues of the nutritional sciences field in both policy and practice. Provides students with the opportunity to think critically about a variety of conflicting views of who is marginalized and hence, nutritionally vulnerable, what is considered a healthy diet, where are the inequities in accessing a nutritious diet, and what are the implications of policies in achieving nutrition security. Borrows tools from practical ethics, political philosophy, and theories of justice to shed light on these issues that determine our common future and the way we personally and socially relate to the food we eat.