Daniel Sinclair

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search

Daniel Sinclair is a British-born Israeli scholar of Jewish law (Halachah) who specializes in contemporary Jewish medical ethics. His books include Tradition and the biological revolution (1989)[1] and Jewish biomedical law: Legal and extra-legal dimensions (2003).[2] Sinclair also has authored a number of articles on Jewish ethics and written about Israeli applications of Jewish law (Mishpat Ivri). Among other topics, he has written on Jewish approaches to abortion, artificial insemination, the definition of death, euthanasia, patient autonomy and the relation between law and morality.

Sinclair teaches at Fordham University and at the College of Management Academic Studies in Rishon Lezion, Israel.[3] He also has taught at the Spertus Institute in Chicago. An Orthodox rabbi, Professor Sinclair has served as the rabbi of the Edinburgh Hebrew Congregation and as Dean of Jews' College, London.

References[edit]