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  1. Anne Donchin (2011). Dancing with Iris: The Philosophy of Iris Marion Young. Edited by Ann Ferguson and Mechthild NAGEL. New York: Oxford University Press, 2009. [REVIEW] Hypatia 26 (4):875-877.
  2. Anne Donchin (2011). In Whose Interest? Policy and Politics in Assisted Reproduction. Bioethics 25 (2):92-101.
    This paper interprets the British legislative process that initiated the first comprehensive national regulation of embryo research and fertility services and examines subsequent efforts to restrain the assisted reproduction industry. After describing and evaluating British regulatory measures, I consider successive failures to control the assisted reproduction industry in the US. I discuss disparities between UK and US regulatory initiatives and their bearing on regulation in other countries. Then I turn to the political and social structures in which the assisted reproduction (...)
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  3. Anne Donchin (2010). Reproductive Tourism and the Quest for Global Gender Justice. Bioethics 24 (7):323-332.
    Reproductive tourism is a manifestation of a larger, more inclusive trend toward globalization of capitalist cultural and material economies. This paper discusses the development of cross-border assisted reproduction within the globalized economy, transnational and local structural processes that influence the trade, social relations intersecting it, and implications for the healthcare systems affected. I focus on prevailing gender structures embedded in the cross-border trade and their intersection with other social and economic structures that reflect and impact globalization. I apply a social (...)
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  4. Anne Donchin (2010). The Expanding Landscape : Recent Directions in Feminist Bioethics. In Jackie Leach Scully, Laurel Baldwin-Ragaven & Petya Fitzpatrick (eds.), Feminist Bioethics: At the Center, on the Margins. Johns Hopkins University Press.
  5. Anne Donchin (2009). Toward a Gender-Sensitive Assisted Reproduction Policy. Bioethics 23 (1):28-38.
    The recent case of the UK woman who lost her legal struggle to be impregnated with her own frozen embryos, raises critical issues about the meaning of reproductive autonomy and the scope of regulatory practices. I revisit this case within the context of contemporary debate about the moral and legal dimensions of assisted reproduction. I argue that the gender neutral context that frames discussion of regulatory practices is unjust unless it gives appropriate consideration to the different positions women and men (...)
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  6. Anne Donchin, Feminist Bioethics. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
  7. Anne Donchin (2008). Remembering Fab's Past, Anticipating Our Future. International Journal of Feminist Approaches to Bioethics 1 (1):145 - 160.
    This essay reviews and evaluates the accomplishments of The International Network on Feminist Approaches to Bioethics (FAB) over its initial fifteen years. It focuses on the origins, development, and expanding influence of FAB as a multi-disciplinary organization of feminist bioethicists. Also noted are areas of bioethics that as yet have not been adequately addressed from feminist perspectives, including intersections between health and human rights, gender disparities in the treatment of chronic disease, health research priorities that shortchange women, HIV/AIDS proliferation (...)
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  8. Anne Donchin, Susan Dodds & Jing-Bao Nie (2007). Moving Toward Gender Justice. Bioethics 21 (9):ii-iii.
  9. Mary C. Rawlinson & Anne Donchin (2005). The Quest for Universality: Reflections on the Universal Draft Declaration on Bioethics and Human Rights. Developing World Bioethics 5 (3):258–266.
  10. Anne Donchin (2001). Understanding Autonomy Relationally: Toward a Reconfiguration of Bioethical Principles. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 26 (4):365 – 386.
    Principle-based formulations of bioethical theory have recently come under increasing scrutiny, particularly insofar as they give prominence to personal autonomy. This essay critiques the dominant conceptualization of autonomy and urges an alternative formulation freed from the individualistic assumptions that pervade the prevailing framework. Drawing on feminist perspectives, I discuss the need for a vision of patient autonomy that joins relational experiences to individuality and acknowledges the influence of patterns of power and authority on the exercise of patient agency. Deficiencies in (...)
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  11. Anne Donchin & Debora Diniz (2001). Guest Editors' Note. Bioethics 15 (3):iii–v.
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  12. Anne Donchin (2000). Autonomy and Interdependence: Quandaries in Genetic Decision-Making. In Catriona Mackenzie & Natalie Stoljar (eds.), Relational Autonomy: Feminist Perspectives on Autonomy, Agency, and the Social Self. Oup Usa.
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  13. Anne Donchin (2000). Autonomy, Interdependence, and Assisted Suicide: Respecting Boundaries/Crossing Lines. Bioethics 14 (3):187–204.
  14. Anne Donchin & Laura Purdy (eds.) (1999). Embodying Bioethics: Feminist Advances. Rowman & Littlefield.
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  15. Anne Donchin (1997). Joan C. Callahan, Reproduction, Ethics, and the Law: Feminist Perspectives. [REVIEW] Human Studies 20 (4):459-466.
  16. Anne Donchin (1995). Reworking Autonomy: Toward a Feminist Perspective. Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 4 (01):44-.
  17. Anne Donchin (1989). Review: The Growing Feminist Debate Over the New Reproductive Technologies. [REVIEW] Hypatia 4 (3):136 - 149.
    A critical review of four recent works that reflect current conflicts and tensions among feminists regarding new reproductive technologies: In Search of Parenthood by Judith Lasker and Susan Borg; Ethics and Human Reproduction by Christine Overall; Made to Order, Patricia Spallone and Deborah Steinberg, eds. and Reproductive Technologies: Gender, Motherhood and Medicine, Michelle Stanworth, ed. Their positions are evaluated against the background of growing feminist dialogue about the future of reproduction and the bearing of reproductive innovations on such related (...)
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  18. Anne Donchin (1986). The Future of Mothering: Reproductive Technology and Feminist Theory. Hypatia 1 (2):121 - 138.
    An exploration of (I) alternative perspectives toward recent innovations in reproductive technology: support for new techniques for the sake of the kind of feminist future they facilitate; unqualified opposition despite therapeutic benefit to individual women; or qualified opposition depending upon specific threats to women's interests and (II) relationships between these positions and values bound up with mothering practices.
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