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dc.contributor.authorKerridge, I
dc.contributor.authorAnkeny, R
dc.contributor.authorJordens, C
dc.contributor.authorLipworth, W
dc.date.accessioned2014-08-26
dc.date.available2014-08-26
dc.date.issued2005-01-01
dc.identifier.citationIn reply: Australia's first religiously affiliated medical school Ian H Kerridge, Rachel A X Ankeny, Christopher F C Jordens and Wendy L Lipworth Med J Aust 2005; 183 (6): 331-333.en_AU
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/2123/11695
dc.descriptionletteren_AU
dc.description.abstractAll Australians have a legitimate interest in the education of health professionals. In our article we outlined some of our concerns — shared by the Australian Medical Council (AMC) — about several features of the current University of Notre Dame program, including compulsory theology courses and procedures for student selection. However, the public’s interest extends beyond the purview of the AMC’s accreditation process. For example, how will the introduction of religiously affiliated medical schools affect access to a full range of health care services and accord with the broad range of needs, values and beliefs in Australian society?en_AU
dc.language.isoen_AUen_AU
dc.publisherAMPCo.en_AU
dc.titleIn reply: Australia’s first religiously affiliated medical schoolen_AU
dc.typeArticle, Letteren_AU
dc.type.pubtypePublisher versionen_AU


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