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University Of California At Irvine Medical School

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 21, 1999 | JACK LEONARD, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It was a lucky click of a computer mouse that led UC Irvine supervisors to wonder whether something might be amiss with their willed body program. Surfing the Internet in June, the chairman of the department that oversees the program stumbled upon a site touting an anatomy course at a nearby private learning center. The company said it used human cadavers for students hoping to enter medical school.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 21, 1999 | JACK LEONARD, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It was a lucky click of a computer mouse that led UC Irvine supervisors to wonder whether something might be amiss with their willed body program. Surfing the Internet in June, the chairman of the department that oversees the program stumbled upon a site touting an anatomy course at a nearby private learning center. The company said it used human cadavers for students hoping to enter medical school.
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NEWS
September 21, 1999 | JACK LEONARD, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It was a lucky click of a computer mouse that led UC Irvine supervisors to wonder whether something might be amiss with their Willed Body Program. Surfing the Internet in June, the chairman of the department that oversees the program stumbled upon a site touting an anatomy course at a nearby private learning center. The company said it used human cadavers for students hoping to enter medical school.
NEWS
September 21, 1999 | JACK LEONARD, TIMES STAFF WRITER
It was a lucky click of a computer mouse that led UC Irvine supervisors to wonder whether something might be amiss with their Willed Body Program. Surfing the Internet in June, the chairman of the department that oversees the program stumbled upon a site touting an anatomy course at a nearby private learning center. The company said it used human cadavers for students hoping to enter medical school.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 21, 1999 | KATE FOLMAR, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Medical experts and directors of other willed body programs fear that allegations that UC Irvine's program improperly sold body parts and mishandled ashes could hamper donations to a vital medical service. "I feel that the people who donate their bodies to science and their families--we owe them," said Nina McCoy, coordinator of the willed body program at Western University of Health Sciences in Pomona. "We owe them to treat their bodies with respect. We owe them dignity.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 21, 1999 | KATE FOLMAR, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Medical experts and directors of other willed body programs fear that allegations that UC Irvine's program improperly sold body parts and mishandled ashes could hamper donations to a vital medical service. "I feel that the people who donate their bodies to science and their families--we owe them," said Nina McCoy, coordinator of the willed body program at Western University of Health Sciences in Pomona. "We owe them to treat their bodies with respect. We owe them dignity.
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