Norman Daniels is the Mary B. Saltonstall Professor of Population Ethics and professor of ethics and population health at Harvard School of Public Health. His most recent books include From Chance to Choice: Genetics and Justice (with Allen Buchanan, Dan Brock, and Dan Wikler, Cambridge, 2000); Is Inequality Bad for Our Health? (with Bruce Kennedy and Ichiro Kawachi, Beacon Press, 2000); and Setting Limits Fairly: Can We Learn to Share Medical Resources? (with James Sabin, Oxford, 2002).
Dr. Joseph J. Fins is The E. William Davis, Jr. M.D. Professor of Medical Ethics and Chief of the Division of Medical Ethics at Weill Cornell Medical College where he also serves as Professor of Medicine, Professor of Public Health and Professor of Medicine in Psychiatry. He is the founding Chair of the Ethics Committee of New York-Presbyterian Weill Cornell Medical Center where he serves as an Attending Physician and Director of Medical Ethics.
Thomas Gallagher, M.D., is a general internist who is professor in the departments of medicine and bioethics and humanities at the University of Washington. Dr. Gallagher has a long-standing research interest in the ethical, communication, and policy dimensions of conflicts of interest, with a primary focus on disclosure of medical errors and adverse events to patients.
Marc A. Rodwin is a professor of law at Suffolk University Law School. He is the author of Medicine, Money and Morals: Physicians' Conflicts of Interest (Oxford University Press, 1993) and has published in law, medicine, and policy journals on the relation between law, ethics, and markets in health care. His research is on: 1) Physicians' conflicts of interest in the U.S, Japan and France; 2) health care consumer voice and representation; 3) accountability in managed care; 4) consumer protection in health care.
Lainie Friedman Ross is the Carolyn and Matthew Professor of Clinical Ethics at the University of Chicago where she is a practicing pediatrician, an associate director of the MacLean Center for Clinical Medical Ethics, and the co-director of the Institute of Translational Medicine. She received her undergraduate degree from the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs at Princeton University in 1982, where she was influenced by the late Paul Ramsey to pursue controversial questions raised by children in medical research.