Long-Acting Contraceptives: Rationale, Current Development, and Ethical Implications
Brown, George F.
Hastings Center Report. 1995 Jan-Feb; 25(1): S12-S15.
...All stages of contraceptive development and introduction must include ethical debate at the country level, in order to inform legislative bodies, public health officials, and service providers as they seek to introduce new contraceptive technologies. New technologies are needed to fill important gaps, especially user-controlled methods for women, a broader range of choices for men, and methods that can prevent STD and HIV transmission. The goal must be to expand the contraceptive choices of women and men, by making available a range of methods in a voluntary, ethically responsible manner.
Alternatives; Biomedical Research; Contraception; Counseling; Developing Countries; Drugs; Education; Ethical Review; Family Planning; Females; Health; Health Personnel; International Aspects; Males; Methods; Patient Advocacy; Population Control; Public Health; Research; Resource Allocation; Review; Risks and Benefits; Sterilization; Women's Health;
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