Developments in the Law -- Medical Technology and the Law
Harvard Law Review. 1990 May; 103(7): 1519-1676.
Allowing to Die; Artificial Feeding; Artificial Insemination; Autonomy; Biomedical Technologies; Body Parts and Fluids; Child Abuse; Coercion; Constitutional Law; Criminal Law; Consent; Decision Making; Due Process; Embryo Transfer; Fetuses; Financial Support; Government; Government Regulation; Infants; Injuries; Law; Legal Aspects; Legal Liability; Legal Rights; Legislation; Life; Liability; Mothers; Newborns; Organ Donation; Organ Transplantation; Pregnant Women; Prenatal Injuries; Quality of Life; Regulation; Rehabilitation; Remuneration; Reproductive Technologies; Resource Allocation; Rights; Risks and Benefits; Selection for Treatment; Standards; State Interest; Surrogate Mothers; Technology; Third Party Consent; Tissue Donation; Transplantation; Treatment Refusal; Withholding Treatment;
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Unknown author (1990-05)