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ENG106 Week 2 Discussion 1 & 2 Latest 2017 August

Question # 00580040
Subject: English
Topic: General English
Due on: 08/29/2017
Posted On: 08/29/2017 06:23 AM

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dq 1

Read “Legalizing the Organ Trade?” by Ritter, located on the Time website (copy and paste the link into the URL).

http://www.time.com/time/world/article/0,8599,1833858,00.html

As noted in Peter Ritter’s (2008), “Legalizing the Organ Trade?”, Singapore’s health minister, Khaw Boon Wan, argued that, “We may be able to find an acceptable way to allow a meaningful compensation for some living, unrelated kidney donors, without breaching ethical principles or hurting the sensitivities of others” (para. 2). In the definition essay assignment, you are asked to select a term, define the term, and offer evidence to support your definition of the term.

In this case, imagine you have selected the term meaningful compensation to define. You might ask yourself: What constitutes meaningful compensation for an organ donor, especially if the donor is poor and the recipient is wealthy? What examples of human organ sales can I find that match or do not match your definition of meaningful compensation? What other terms related to organ sales and donation would be suitable for an argument of definition?


dq 2

In the Aristotelian or Classical Framework for argument, a writer might target an audience of readers that is undecided or neutral about the main claim (thesis statement) of the essay. A section is placed directly before the conclusion for acknowledging opposing viewpoints. Then the writer chooses to concede or refute that view.

Why does the writer not want to spend much time on an opposing viewpoint? Why mention that viewpoint at all? How might a concession help or hinder the main claim of the essay (the thesis)? What are some opposing viewpoints you might include in your definition essay?

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ENG106 Week 2 Discussion 1 & 2 Latest 2017 August

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Preview: exploited or taken advantage of and where both sides' situations improve for the better, not just financially. I think other words where the definition should be considered for argument are the terms "donor", "recipient" and "ethical". The lines get blurred with these terms when money and organs come into play and should be looked at and considered carefully. Zerrin Reply | Quote & Reply Aug 02, 2017 04:21 PM0 Like Profile PictureDiane Anderson 9 postsRe:Topic 2 DQ 1Hello classmates! What constitutes meaningful compensation from an organ donor to me is… the poor person not only saving a life of the other person, it is like the bible says, “To love thy neighbor” (Matthew 5:43, CEV). This would be a selfless sacrifice for another when donating an organ according to the Bible (Leviticus 19:18, CEV). And also the poor person would benefit only if it was for helping their family and the wealthy person would also benefit, because of his or her life being saved and both to do it legally, just in case of any complications during the removal of the organ, not selling for criminal activity, which in my opinion I am against the selling of organs (Schweda & Schicktanz, 2009).The example that I use would be for human organ sales that match or do not match my definition of meaningful compensation would be…selflessness, reward and satisfy.Other terms that would be suitable for an argument would be…Racketeering, unethical, dishonest, fraudulent. References Schweda, M., & Schicktanktanz, S. (2009). The ‘spare parts person’? Conceptions of the human body and their implications for public attitudes towards organ donation and organ sale. Philosophy, Ethics, and Humanities in Medicine, 4doi: 10. 1186/1747-5341-4-4 Retrieved from http://library.gcu.edu:2048/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=psyh&AN=2009-05800-001&site=ehost-live&scope=siteThank youBlessingDiane Reply | Quote & Reply Aug 02, 2017 03:44 PM0 Like Pr.....
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