The NCCHPP has collected relevant resources that discuss ethical issues linked to COVID-19. Each resource is presented with a brief synthesis of what you will find in the document.
This repertoire contains a list of ethics frameworks for public health, with links to the original documents (if they are freely available).
The NCCHPP has prepared a list of websites with multiple resources that address various ethical issues relevant to COVID-19 and ethics.
This document, based on a longer briefing note, is intended to help public health actors to conduct an ethical analysis of policies that are said to be paternalistic.
We have started to produce and to gather together these adapted frameworks and cases to help familiarize practitioners with frameworks and with ethical deliberation. To date we have eight frameworks and six cases, and will be adding to these over time.
The NCCHPP presents a few examples of use and adaptation of its Framework for Analyzing Public Policies by different public health actors in Canada. These six examples were collected during a call for stories, launched in December 2017.
In this short summary, we present the main findings from a review of the international and Canadian public health and bioethics literatures that was conducted in order to learn about public health ethics (PHE) education in public health programs and schools.
Survey to Identify the Public Health Ethics Needs of Public Health Practitioners in Canada: Preliminary Results
This document presents a preliminary, graphic summary of results from a questionnaire that was intended to survey Canadian public health practitioners on the subject of public health ethics.
This document presents a preliminary, graphic summary of results from a survey of university directors of population and public health programs, or professors responsible for ethics teaching, within population and public health schools or programs in Canadian universities on the subject of teaching ethics in public health in their institutions.
The purpose of this document is to equip public health actors to conduct a critical and nuanced ethical analysis of public health policies or population-based interventions accused or suspected of being paternalistic.