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Induced abortion

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photo Induced abortion: FOR

Induced abortion: FOR

I support women's right for induced abortion.
Induced abortion: AGAINST

Induced abortion: AGAINST

I do not support women's right for induced abortion.

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ENG: Abortion is the termination of pregnancy by the removal or expulsion from the uterus of a fetus or embryo prior to viability. An abortion can occur spontaneously, in which case it is usually called a miscarriage, or it can be purposely induced. The term abortion most commonly refers to the induced abortion of a human pregnancy. Abortion, when induced in the developed world in accordance with local law, is among the safest procedures in medicine. However, unsafe abortions result in approximately 70,000 maternal deaths and 5 million hospital admissions per year globally. An estimated 44 million abortions are performed globally each year, with slightly under half of those performed unsafely. The incidence of abortion has stabilized in recent years, having previously spent decades ...
for33against   I clearly support the induced abortion. No reason to hesitate. For instance, because it... (if I wanted to write why, I wrote it here), positive
for33against   I am strongly opposed the induced abortion. I do not support it. For instance, because it... (if I wanted to write why, I wrote it here), negative
Current preference ratio
for Induced abortion: FOR

Ireland Poll Shows Majority Want Pro-Life Laws on Abortion

A new poll in Ireland about the subject of abortion shows a majority want strong pro-life protections for unborn children protecting them from abortions. The Pro Life Campaign recently commissioned Millward Brown to carry out opinion poll research on various pro-life issues including current medical practice on the treatment of women in pregnancy. The poll was conducted from January 16-23 with a nationally representative sample of 970 people via in-person interviews. The findings show a high level of support for current medical practice in Ireland. by Steven Ertelt Read more: ...

NARAL Denies Abortion Increases Pre-Term Birth Risk for Wome

A new sex education curriculum in North Carolina has NARAL Pro-Choice America up in arms. A bill has been proposed to establish a new curriculum for sex education classes in North Carolina schools. S132, which can be found here, sets guidelines for teachers. Along with requiring students to learn about first aid, nutrition, and drug abuse prevention, the bill requires that students be told that having an abortion can increase the risk of pre-term birth in a subsequent pregnancy. NARAL has mobilized its supporters to oppose allowing student to hear about this risk, denying that it ...

Fight over abortion rights returns to Legislature

After his success in passing a 2011 law requiring women to undergo ultrasounds before an abortion, Republican Sen. Dan Patrick of Houston is once again pushing legislation to regulate the procedure — this time spelling out how doctors should dispense medications used to induce abortions. Patrick says his proposal, Senate Bill 97, simply requires doctors to follow federal guidelines for use of the drugs, thus ensuring women’s safety. But critics say the bill is counter to best medical practices and intrudes on the doctor-patient relationship. The bill was the subject of a public ...

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British women, please rally to support decriminalisation of abortion | Letters
In Poland mass protests have forced the government to drop plans to tighten its already draconian abortion laws. Yet here in Britain most people are unaware that women still live under the threat of being sentenced to life imprisonment if they end their own pregnancies by buying pills on the internet. Doctors also face harsh penalties if they do not fill in the correct forms before terminating a pregnancy.Back in 1967 our law was changed to allow the legal ending of pregnancies if certain conditions were met. Otherwise the 1861 Offences Against the Person Act remained in place; and so it still is today – nearly half a century later. Continue reading...
Down’s syndrome and the threat of eugenics | Letters
Neither in Sally Phillips’ film, A World Without Down’s Syndrome, nor in your review by Julia Raeside (Last night’s TV: A documentary straight from the heart – and that’s the problem, 6 October) was there any reference to “eugenics”. Yet possibly still within living memory proponents of eugenics in America (and elsewhere) were advocating selective breeding to determine the future of society. It is worth noting that such ideas were grounded in the work of Francis Galton, who was a powerful influence on Cyril Burt, who in turn later developed the 11-plus exams. (His influence might be resurrected in the tests used to determine who is most fit for the new grammar schools we’re promised.)Sally Phillips’ programme does, therefore, offer a timely reminder of the dangers of embarking on a determinist view of society and the risk that selective breeding is acceptable. As Phillips reported, there is a lot of pressure to avoid a potential “burden” as an outcome of the wrong

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