CILE Virtual Summer School
9-11 August 2021
Open for Local and International Applicants
In Collaboration with
Weill Cornell Medicine - Qatar & World Innovation Summit for Health (WISH)
By the end of 2020, a new hope was born to contain the COVID-19 pandemic. People worldwide started thinking about what course of action would work for them. Should they accept the vaccine? Or should they not? Some people’s hesitancy stemmed from religious grounds, and Muslims were no exception in this regard. In this article, I argue that understanding that the interplay of religion and science is crucial in addressing the phenomenon of vaccination hesitancy. Additionally, the article examines some of the less-highlighted issues in the moral discourse on COVID-19 vaccines.
Medical care for people with disabilities has undergone considerable advances in the last couple of decades.1 However, people’s beliefs and religions still play a central role in accepting or rejecting many of the facilities available in this medical care system.
No live events at this time.
Should we edit our Children’s Genomes?
Do you believe in the concept of Ethics of War?