Funding for this research was provided by:
Enhancing Learning and Research for Humanitarian Assistance (19775)
Received: 10 April 2018
Accepted: 27 June 2018
First Online: 3 September 2018
: Matthew Hunt is an associate professor at the School of Physical and Occupational Therapy of McGill University and an associate member of the Biomedical Ethics Unit. He conducts ethics research in the areas of global health and rehabilitation and co-leads the Humanitarian Health Ethics Research Group (ExternalRef removed).Ani Chénier is an anthropologist whose work explores the ways mortuary and commemorative material culture enact and transform social imaginaries. She is a research coordinator with the Humanitarian Health Ethics Research Group at McMaster University.Kevin Bezanson is a palliative care consultant for the Northwestern Ontario region and based in Thunder Bay, Ontario, Canada, with clinical, research, and program development experience mainly in Malawi and Ethiopia.Elysée Nouvet is a medical anthropologist and an Assistant Professor in the School of Health Studies (Global Health) at Western University in London, Ontario. Her work focuses on lived experiences of trans-national aid and care. She is a co-lead of the Humanitarian Health Ethics Research Group.Carrie Bernard is a family physician and palliative lead for the Queen Square Family Health Team in Brampton, Ontario. She is the Associate Program Director of the Postgraduate Family Medicine program at the University of Toronto and a member of the Humanitarian Health Ethics Research Group.Sonya de Laat is a scholar of histories of humanitarian photography. Current projects include photographs of refugees from the First World War, the visual archives of the Canadian International Development Agency, and projects on photo-based oral histories of humanitarian action.Gautham Krishnaraj is a research assistant with the Humanitarian Health Ethics Research Group at McMaster University. He is currently deployed as an Aga Khan Foundation Canada International Youth Fellow, supporting the health and education initiatives of the Madrasa Early Childhood Program—Kenya.Lisa Schwartz is a professor in the Department of Health Research Methods and Impact (HEI) at McMaster University and an associate member of the Department of Philosophy. She is the Arnold L Johnson Chair in Health Care Ethics and is a co-lead of the Humanitarian Health Ethics Research Group. Lisa is also a member of the Médecins Sans Frontières Ethics Review Board.
: The authors declare that they have no competing interests.
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