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  1.  1
    Taking a Step Back: The Ethical Significance of DTC Neurotechnology.Verina Wild, Niels Nijsingh & Tereza Hendl - 2019 - American Journal of Bioethics Neuroscience 10 (4):170-172.
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    Queering the Odds: The Case Against "Family Balancing".Tereza Hendl - 2017 - Ijfab: International Journal of Feminist Approaches to Bioethics 10 (2):4-30.
    The concept of sex selection for “family balancing” is based on the notion that a family is “balanced” when it includes children of “both genders.” Clinics that offer IVF for family balancing present it as an option for couples who “want to experience the joy of raising both a male and female child”. Families with at least one child of each gender are claimed to have gender diversity and to provide more enriching experiences to all family members. Some theorists call (...)
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    A Feminist Critique of Justifications for Sex Selection.Tereza Hendl - 2017 - Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 14 (3):427-438.
    This paper examines dominant arguments advocating for the procreative right to undergo sex selection for social reasons, based on gender preference. I present four of the most recognized and common justifications for sex selection: the argument from natural sex selection, the argument from procreative autonomy, the argument from family balancing, and the argument from children’s well-being. Together these represent the various means by which scholars aim to defend access to sex selection for social reasons as a legitimate procreative choice. In (...)
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    The Complexity of Relational Autonomy: A Holistic Approach to Embodiment.Tereza Hendl - 2016 - American Journal of Bioethics 16 (2):63-65.
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    The Deadly Business of an Unregulated Global Stem Cell Industry.Tamra Lysaght, Wendy Lipworth, Tereza Hendl, Ian Kerridge, Tsung-Ling Lee, Megan Munsie, Catherine Waldby & Cameron Stewart - 2017 - Journal of Medical Ethics 43 (11):744-746.
    In 2016, the Office of the State Coroner of New South Wales released its report into the death of an Australian woman, Sheila Drysdale, who had died from complications of an autologous stem cell procedure at a Sydney clinic. In this report, we argue that Mrs Drysdale's death was avoidable, and it was the result of a pernicious global problem of an industry exploiting regulatory systems to sell unproven and unjustified interventions with stem cells.
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    Vulnerabilities and the Use of Autologous Stem Cells for Medical Conditions in Australia.Tereza Hendl - 2018 - Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 61 (1):76-89.
    Recent years have seen the proliferation of a global industry selling stem cell–based interventions. SCBIs are being marketed around the globe in both low- and high-income countries, including Australia, China, India, Japan, Mexico, and the United States. Per capita, Australia has one of the highest prevalence of clinics selling stem cell products per capita, and its drug regulator, the Therapeutic Goods Administration, has excluded autologous stem cells, which are obtained from the patient's own body, from the regulation of biological drug (...)
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