Category Assisted Reproduction
Feminist Responses to Whole Body Gestational Donation
February 17, 2023 · by impact ethics · in Assisted Reproduction, Canada, Canadian Bioethics, Death and Dying, Fertility Preservation, Law & Policy, Organ Donation, Reproduction, Science and Technology, women
Nicole Fice questions whether feminist objections to the idea of brain-dead individuals as gestational surrogates can be easily dismissed.
Intersex Awareness Day: Combating Interphobia
October 20, 2022 · by impact ethics · in Assisted Reproduction, Community, Disability, Fertility Preservation, Inclusivity, Law & Policy, LGBTQ2, LGBTQI, Privacy and Trust, Queer Studies, Reproduction, Sexual Health, Sexuality, Social Justice, vulnerability
Celeste E. Orr shows how queerphobia, ableism, and racism have sustained systemic discrimination against intersex individuals.
Elective Egg Freezing: Should it Be Publicly Funded?
June 27, 2022 · by impact ethics · in Assisted Reproduction, Canada, Fertility Preservation, Genetic Technologies, International Healthcare, Law & Policy, Medical Tourism, Reproduction, Sexuality, Social Justice
Zoë Walwyn and Katie Hammond evaluate the Ontario Liberal Party’s inclusion of funded elective egg freezing in their platform for the June 2022 election.
Responding to Indigenous Women’s Stories of Reproductive Coercion
June 20, 2022 · by impact ethics · in Assisted Reproduction, Canadian Bioethics, Fertility Preservation, Genetic Technologies, Health Research, Inclusivity, Indigenous Health, Law & Policy, LGBTQI, Queer Studies, Sexual Health, Social Justice, women · Leave a comment
Holly McKenzie and her colleagues argue for broader public conversations and institutional responses to reproductive coercion.
How to Think Better About Intersex Pediatric Surgery
June 14, 2022 · by impact ethics · in Assisted Reproduction, Community, Fertility Preservation, Law & Policy, LGBTQ2, LGBTQI, Paediatric, Patient-Oriented Research, Privacy and Trust, Queer Studies, Sexual Health, Sexuality, Social Justice, vulnerability
Rashad Rehman calls for the bioethical community to help contribute conceptual clarity to the debate about the ethics of intersex pediatric surgery.