Jonathan Rick: Abortion
If one of his employees disagrees, that is between employee and employer, and if necessary, a court, to determine if a contract was breached. If outsiders disagree, we can disseminate local lists of where not to shop, and are perfectly free to shop elsewhere ourselves. The answer is not legislation, forcing our morals on others, but patronage, noncoercively using our principles to induce change.
Postscript (4/29/05): See this debate between David Boaz, Executive Vice President of the Cato Institute, and Judy Waxman, Vice President and Director of Health and Reproductive Rights at the National Women's Law Center.
comments powered by Disqus
Lorraine Paul - 10/22/2005
'...no one should tell a businessman how to conduct his practice.'
It seems to boil down to the fact that - is the chemist a pharmacist or a businessman. I am not aware whether there is a Code of Conduct for pharmacists, but one would assume that this would be so.
It would seem to me that justifying the actions of these pharmicists by arguing for non-interference in business practices is not a 'healthy' way to debate this issue.
- Did a historian who said he’s a victim of McCarthyism get the story wrong?
- Stephanie Coontz’s work on the history of marriage cited by the Supreme Court.
- How Does It Feel To Have One’s Work as a Historian Cited by the Supreme Court? Cool. Very Cool. Thank You Very Much.
- NYT History Book Reviews: Who Got Noticed this Week?
- David Hackett Fischer wins $100,000 prize for lifetime achievement in military writing