Biogenetics, Artificial Procreation, and Public Policy in the United States and France
Technology in Society. 1996; 18(1): 1-15.
Abortion; Advisory Committees; Biomedical Research; Cesarean Section; Coercion; Comparative Studies; Criminal Law; Cryopreservation; Diagnosis; Drug Abuse; Embryo Disposition; Embryo Research; Fetal Research; Fetal Therapy; Fetuses; Genetic Research; Genetic Services; Government; Government Financing; Genetic Screening; Health; Health Services; Indigents; Industry; Injuries; International Aspects; Judicial Action; Law; Legal Aspects; Legal Liability; Legal Rights; Life; Liability; Personhood; Physicians; Pregnant Women; Preimplantation Diagnosis; Prenatal Diagnosis; Prenatal Injuries; Private Sector; Public Policy; Procreation; Reproductive Technologies; Research; Rights; State Interest; Supreme Court Decisions; Torts; Treatment Refusal; Women's Health; Women's Health Services; Women's Rights; Wrongful Life;
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Government and Public Policy in the United States: What Should Be the Role of State and Federal Government in Regulating Genetic Data? [Proceedings of the International Symposium on Law and Science at the Crossroads: Biomedical Technology, Ethics, Public Policy, and the Law] Brown, Barry; Hicks, Stephen C.; Meyer, Roberta B.; Billings, Paul R.; Reilly, Philip R.; Yesley, Michael S.; Scheck, Barry; Gellman, Robert (1993-12)