6 edition of New Reproductive Technologies, Women"s Health and Autonomy found in the catalog.
July 27, 2000
by Sage Publications Pvt. Ltd
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||708|
She has a good deal to say that is extremely important and that needs to be considered by anyone who is interested in the moral issues, in general, and the issues for women and children, in particular, that are raised by the new and emerging reproductive technologies. Her book should be widely by: 1. Klinik Dr Sander B is the Best Gynecology and Infertility Clinic in Jakarta, Indonesia. The services provided at the Clinic are IUI, IVF, ICSI, Menopause Care, Laparoscopy, Hysteroscopy, Ovulation Induction, Obstetrics Care and Gynecological Care. Book Free Appointment Online with Elawoman.3/5(1).
There are many ethical aspects which derive from the application of reproduction control in women's health. Women's health can be enhanced if women are given the opportunity to make their own reproduction choices about sex, contraception, abortion and application of reproductive by: Regulating Reproduction: Law, Technology and Autonomy, case law is enough to prove that the foetus has no right to life. She calls upon the law to be consistent in its treatment of the foetus as a non-person, thereby granting full reproductive autonomy to women. However, legal rights do not necessarily equate with natural Size: KB.
In Australia and other countries, certain groups of women have traditionally been denied access to assisted reproductive technologies (ARTs). These typically are single heterosexual women, lesbians, poor women, and those whose ability to rear children is questioned, particularly women with certain disabilities or who are older. The arguments used to justify selection of women for ARTs are Cited by: Reproductive Ethics | Genetic Selection & Reprogenetics | Law New Reproductive Technologies, Women’s Health and Autonomy: Indo-Dutch Studies on Development Alternatives. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications, Judith and Aila Collins eds. Women and New Reproductive Technologies: Medical, Psychosocial, Legal.
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New Reproductive Technologies, Women′s Health and Autonomy: Freedom or Dependency. (Alternatives in Development) First Edition by Jyotsna Agnihorti Gupta (Author) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important. ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book.
Cited by: New reproductive technologies, women's health and autonomy. New Delhi ; Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications, (OCoLC) Online version: Gupta, Jyotsna Agnihotri, New reproductive technologies, women's health and autonomy.
New Delhi ; Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications, (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource. New Political Science “Denbow provides a legal and philosophical analysis of reproductive politics in the US.
She develops the concept of women’s reproductive autonomy, drawing from classic definitions of autonomy by Rousseau and Kant.” -Choice “Governed through Choice brings new perspective to the changing political landscape 5/5(1).
©— Bioethics Research Library Box Washington DC Insofar as birth control, abortion, and sterilization are technologies, the reproductive autonomy discussion already involved—and was responsive to—technology. That responsiveness increased with the introduction in the later twentieth century of assisted reproductive by: 4.
Reproductive autonomy is central to women's welfare both because childbearing takes place in women's bodies and because they are generally expected to take primary responsibility for child rearing.
Inthe factors that influence their autonomy most strongly are poverty and belief systems that devalue such by: The emergence of new forms of reproductive technology raise an increasingly complex array of social and ethical issues. Nevertheless, this paper focuses on commonplace reproductive technologies Author: Sylvia Burrow.
The closely linked concepts of reproductive autonomy and reproductive rights developed in tandem with the emergence in the twentieth century of new medical technologies, first that could safely prevent or end pregnancies and later that could safely create : Louise P. King, Rachel L.
Zacharias, Josephine Johnston. This article is based on the findings of a study conducted by Sama-Resource Group for Women and Health to understand the implications of Assisted Reproductive Technologies (ARTs) on the lives of women in the Indian context; to gauge the responses of the various social movements in the country on issues being raised by ARTs and to examine the state of regulation of ARTs in India.
In recent years the systematic development and implementation of assisted conception and the new reproductive technologies has generated a rather different body of research that focuses on the technologies themselves as objects of knowledge and on what they make possible.
The effects of these technologies on the lives of women who use them, on their partners, and on the new forms of kin. In this book Carolyn McLeod introduces to the reproductive ethics literature the idea that in reproductive health care women's self-trust can be undermined in ways that threaten their autonomy.
Improving women's education has been seen one way to increase their status and autonomy [4, 5, 7, 11], and it has been proposed that autonomy acts as a mediator of the link between education and contraception use [4, 8, 12]. This paper, using population data from Pakistan inhas two objectives.
This work is based on a concern for women's health and autonomy and on the premise that technology and society mutually shape one another. A basic question is one of cultural appropriation. Do technologies take on different shapes, different practices, and have different impacts as they spread from one place to another.
By juxtaposing a number of culturally and historically contextualized. Summary The new reproductive technologies give great hope to infertile couples and make many new reproductive arrangements possible.
They also raise many difficult moral issues. Artificial insemination by husband is considered moral, but artificial insemination by donor raises questions about a third party entering reproduction.
In vitro fertilization is acceptable within limits: the. The right of women to control over their bodies is implicitly recognized by human rights protections ranging from the right to health and freedom from discrimination to the right to privacy and freedom from torture (Human Rights Violations Related to Women’s Sexual Autonomy, n.d.).
Reproductive rights are a very delicate subject but one. 3 New Books About Reproductive Health You Need To Read Details BY BUST Magazine IN Books Published: 10 April From our April/May print issue, here's our book review sidebar focused on three new nonfiction books about reproductive health — or, as we put it, "experts go deep on vaginas, uteri, clitorises, and feeling good under the hood Author: BUST Magazine.
New Reproductive Technologies, Women’s Health and Autonomy: Freedom or Dependency By Jyotsna Agnihotri Gupta. Sage, Call Number: RGG Pandora’s Box: Feminism Confronts Reproductive Technology By Nancy Lublin.
Rowman & Littlefield, Call Number: RGL83 also available online via NetLibrary. In this book Carolyn McLeod introduces to the reproductive ethics literature the idea that in reproductive health care women's self-trust can be undermined in ways that threaten their autonomy.
Understanding the importance of self-trust for autonomy, McLeod argues, is crucial to understanding the limits on women's reproductive freedom. Reproductive Autonomy Scale. Based on data collected from 1, women at 13 family planning and 6 abortion facilities in the United States, ANSIRH researchers, led by Dr.
Ushma Upadhyay, developed the first-ever Reproductive Autonomy Scale. Printer-friendly version. A Special Journal Edition in Techne: Research in Philosophy and Technology. The aim of this special issue is to offer an interdisciplinary analysis focusing on reproductive technology from philosophical and psychological perspectives, including diverse approaches from within each (feminist theory, analytic philosophy and continental philosophy, developmental theory.
With a contextualised approach to reproductive autonomy as a backdrop, the book traces aspects of the regulation of reproduction in Canadian, English, US and Australian law and policy, arguing that not all reproductive decisions necessarily demand the same level of deference in law and policy, and making recommendations for reform.Good, Byron.
J. The heart of whats the matter. The semantic of illness in Iran. Culture, Medicine, and Psyciatry,Vol Gupta, Jyotsna Agnihotri New reproductive technologies, womens health and autonomy: freedom or depedency.women’s autonomy and reproductive responsibilities during the course of assisted reproductive technology an analysis using three hypothetical scenarios that have resulted in the birth of a disabled child isabelle faber a thesis submitted in fulfilment of the requirements for the degree of master of laws research faculty of lawFile Size: KB.