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1. Does the individual right to bear arms outweigh critical than the preventable healthcare costs from gun injuries? No, the right to bear arms is not more important than the preventable healthcare cots, because as referred in our class book Health Care Ethics and the Law about the Environmental Safety and Gun Injury Prevention. ″The Gun Injuries is an Epidemiology.″ When we talk about the health care costs of treating an individual due to a gun injury, the society must have in consideration all the aggregate factors. For instance, the expense of public resources devoted to emergency transport. The emotional cost to forced adaptation to increases risk. The health care costs ($2 to $2.3 billion /year). Lost productivity of victims and changes in the quality of life. The toll on family and friends of gun injury and death victims. I agree that individuals have the right to protect themselves from any dangerous situations, but the citizens should not be paying the consequences of an ambiguous law that does not protect everyone. As learned in this class; the preventable health care cost could reduce by using data and scientific evidence. Americans are not violent people; the government should use scientific evidence to resolve this matter and put their ideology, emotionalism or politic views on the side and regulate the rights to bear arms. 2. Can individual rights and social costs be reconciled? At this moment there is not a consensus about the right to use guns and the social cost. Following the principle of corrective justice. ″The parties responsible for introducing products into marketplace should assume responsibility for any injuries caused by their products (Rustad, 2011). The Firearms industry must be accountable for the social cost of its products. The government must compare the social cost of gun rights with the social benefit of gun control. The government must balance the rights, benefits and the social values. As explained in our class book ″People who are intent or violence either toward themselves or to others will find a way to achieve that objective with whatever tools are available″ This is called the substitution effect (Wharton, 2005) It is possible that the substitution effect does not affect gun homicides, but environmental safety research found that gun injuries decline after implementation of strict gun control laws.
1. Does the individual right to bear arms outweigh critical than the preventable healthcare costs from gun injuries? No, the right to bear arms is not more important than the preventable healthcare cots, because as referred in our class book Health Care Ethics and the Law about the Environmental Safety and Gun Injury Prevention. ″The Gun Injuries is an Epidemiology.