Thomas Fiffer exposes three inconvenient truths about adults and wonders if children’s “attention deficit” is nothing more than the lack of a compelling message?
Filed Under: Ethics & Values, Featured Content Tagged With: ADD, ADHD, attention deficit cris, attention deficit disorder, children's drugs, drugs, Esquire, Esquire Magazine, Howard Glasser, medication, over medication, prescription drugs, psychiatric medication, ritalin, ryan d'agostino, stimulants
Whether childhood circumcision is acceptable or not is an ethical question, not a medical one. Chuck Ross asks, why did we ever circumcise boys?
Filed Under: Editors' Picks, Featured Content, Health & Wellness, Historical Perspectives on Goodness, The Good Life Tagged With: AAP, acne, adolescence, adolescent boys, Africa, AIDS, American Association of Pediatrics, anthropology, attention deficit disorder, blindness, bris, cancer, christians, circumcision, competition, cultural values, Denmark, dogma, ethics, Europe, foreskin, genital mutilation, HIV, International Journal of Epidemiology, Islam, Jewish, judaism, Maimonides, male genital mutilation, male sexuality, males, masturbation, medical, medical ethics, men, Monogamy, Muslim, neonatal circumcision, newborns, orgasm, paternity, penis, polygamy, Polygyny, psychiatrist, religion, sexually transmitted diseases, social norms, STIs, suicide, west