Amanda Friedland, left, adjusts her friend Betsy Davis' sash as Davis lies on a bed during her "Right To Die Party" surrounded by friends and family, in Ojai. At the end of the party, the 41-year-old woman diagnosed with ALS took a cocktail of lethal drugs and died, becoming one of the first California residents to take life-ending drugs under a new law that gave such an option to the terminally ill.
Amanda Friedland, left, adjusts her friend Betsy Davis' sash as Davis lies on a bed during her "Right To Die Party" surrounded by friends and family, in Ojai. At the end of the party, the 41-year-old woman diagnosed with ALS took a cocktail of lethal drugs and died, becoming one of the first California residents to take life-ending drugs under a new law that gave such an option to the terminally ill. Niels Alpert AP file
Amanda Friedland, left, adjusts her friend Betsy Davis' sash as Davis lies on a bed during her "Right To Die Party" surrounded by friends and family, in Ojai. At the end of the party, the 41-year-old woman diagnosed with ALS took a cocktail of lethal drugs and died, becoming one of the first California residents to take life-ending drugs under a new law that gave such an option to the terminally ill. Niels Alpert AP file

California assisted suicide patients are mostly white, well-educated

June 30, 2017 03:22 PM

UPDATED July 02, 2017 09:30 AM

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