If the actions of Kaci Hickox are any guide, it is that certain segments of the population have a permanent "hall pass" to live their lives free from any responsibilities, while burdening those unfortunate to be around them with an infinite set of dangers, burdens and obligations.
So she intends to do good, and what is her reward? She is suspected to have come into proximity with a pretty deadly virus for which the reported death rate is 50% or more, and then gets a one-day quarantine in New Jersey upon her return (it was lifted after one day after federal authorities pressured the New Jersey Governor to lift it). Most recently, she got self-isolation orders from authorities in the State of Maine where she resides, and her public declarations of resistance have led to her being threatened with arrest. (Mind you, those threats of arrest occurred before she was revealed to have gone out for a bike ride in the Maine countryside.)
You see, there is a difference between a right and an entitlement. A right is something that one may enjoy without burdening another. An entitlement necessarily burdens another. Here, we have not a right of this Kaci Hickox to roam freely, coughing and emitting virulent bodily liquids where she so chooses, but a claim to entitlement.
There is a dangerous flip side to this claim to entitlement. It is the corresponding, equal obligation upon others. And in this case, it is an obligation upon others to suffer, to sustain the risk to themselves (and to their families, anyone with whom they may come into contact) of death, to suffer the ultimate responsibility of endangered life, so that someone else -- someone without responsibilities -- may live without responsibility.
This mindset is poisonous, toxic and utterly deadly. It will lead to an unexpected but foreseeable reduction in legitimate charity and an increase in bonafide suffering. Consider that the next time you hear someone smugly assert that "we must help" someone.