Includes bibliographical references (p. 353-354).
|Statement||edited by Kenneth D. Alpern.|
|Contributions||Alpern, Kenneth D.|
|LC Classifications||RG133.5 .E85 1992|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 354 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||354|
|LC Control Number||92008252|
Oxford University Press, - Medical - pages 0 Reviews This timely anthology helps students examine the normative and conceptual issues raised by recent innovations in human reproduction. Sexual ethics deals with the former, but Ethics of Assisted Reproductive Medicine by Eastern University (Bangladesh) Associate Professor Dr. Sharmin Islam addresses the latter: to what extent are these technologies permissible to use, who can use them, and how do different philosophers, bioethicists, medical experts, public health officials, lawmakers, and ulema’ (Muslim jurists) approach related ethical issues . In , the first successful use of in vitro fertilization (IVF) gave birth to Louise Joy Brown and to the field of medicine known as assisted reproductive technology (ART), allowing infertile couples, those who carry gene-related illness, single women, gay and lesbian couples, and others to become biological parents. ART also introduces a host of ethical concerns about which this month's. On 20 April , the CEO of NHMRC, Professor Anne Kelso AO, issued the Ethical guidelines on the use of assisted reproductive technology in clinical practice and research (ART guidelines).. Through the work of the Australian Health Ethics Committee (AHEC), NHMRC develops health advice and provides a framework for ethical behaviour in health care and in the conduct of medical research.
Ethics Committee.] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library. Create Book: All Authors / Contributors: American Fertility Society. Ethics Committee. OCLC Number: # Human reproductive technology--Moral and ethical aspects\/span> \u00A0. First and only undergraduate textbook that addresses the social and ethical issues associated with a wide array of emerging technologies, including genetic modification, human enhancement, geoengineering, robotics, virtual reality, artificial meat, neurotechnologies, information technologies, nanotechnology, sex selection, and more. Similar books and articles. Beyond Choice: Reproductive Freedom in the 21st Century. Alexander Sanger - - Public Affairs. Just Another Reproductive Technology? The Ethics of Human Reproductive Cloning as an Experimental Medical Procedure. D. Elsner - - Journal of Medical Ethics 32 (10) The Ethics of reproductive technology. [Kenneth D Alpern;] -- This timely anthology helps students examine the normative and conceptual issues raised by recent innovations in human reproduction, including in vitro fertilization, embryo transfer, and surrogate Your Web browser is .
Clinical Ethics at the Crossroads of Genetic and Reproductive Technologies offers thorough discussions on preconception carrier screening, genetic engineering and the use of CRISPR gene editing, mitochondrial gene replacement therapy, sex selection, predictive testing, secondary findings, embryo reduction and the moral status of the embryo, genetic enhancement, and the sharing of genetic data. How the reproductive technology industry works, and issues raised related to buying and selling human reproductive materials; The law and ethics of surrogacy; Civil lawsuits when things go wrong with reproductive technology: wrongful birth and wrongful life lawsuits; The law and ethics of sperm donation and the legal status of sperm donors. Reproductive Technology Identity, Harm, Ethics of Reproductive TechnologyJ. Malek JANET MALEK Brody School of Medicine, East Carolina University, Greenville, North Carolina, USA The controversial question of whether a future child can be harmed by the use of reproductive technology turns on the way that the future child’s identity is. Book Description. Advances in the field of Assisted Reproductive Technology (ART) have been revolutionary. This book focuses on the use of ARTs in the context of families who seek to conceive a matching sibling donor as a source of tissue to treat an existing sick child. Such children have been referred to as 'saviour siblings'.