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  1. Parent-Initiated Posthumous-Assisted Reproduction Revisited in Light of the Interest in Genetic Origins.Ya'arit Bokek-Cohen & Vardit Ravitsky - forthcoming - Journal of Medical Ethics:medethics-2022-108204.
    A rich literature in bioethics argues against the use of anonymous gamete donation in the name of the ‘interest in knowing one’s genetic origins’. This interest stems from medical as well as psychosocial and identity reasons. The term ‘genealogical bewilderment’ has been coined to express the predicament of those deprived of access to information about their origins. Another rich body of literature in bioethics discusses arguments for and against posthumous-assisted reproduction, with a recent focus on PAR that is initiated by (...)
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  • Solidarity as a Theoretical Framework for Posthumous Assisted Reproduction and the Case of Bereaved Parents.Efrat Ram-Tiktin & Roy Gilbar - 2019 - Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 22 (2):501-517.
    Bioethicists, medical professionals and lawyers who support Posthumous Assisted Reproduction as an ethical procedure in the case of the deceased’s spouse often oppose it in the case of the deceased’s parents. In addition, supporters of PAR usually rely on an individualistic version of liberalism, thus focusing on a personal rather than relational approach to autonomy. This article proposes an alternative and comprehensive theoretical framework for the practice of PAR, based on the concepts of solidarity and relational autonomy. By analyzing empirical (...)
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