- London. Greenstein, Jennifer; Horowitz, Janice M. // Time International (South Pacific Edition);10/14/96, Issue 42, p18
Discusses wanted and unwanted pregnancies in London, England. The case of Mrs. B., who wishes to be inseminated with her deceased husband's sperm; The opinion of the Human Fertilization and Embryology Authority; The suing of a health board by George and Laura McFarlane for compensation for the...
- Sex Selection in the United Kingdom. McMillan, John // Hastings Center Report;Jan/Feb2002, Vol. 32 Issue 1, p28
Outlines the process of regulating reproductive medicine in Great Britain. Objections raised against sex selection for non-medical reasons; Suggestions on how sex selection can be handled by the British Human Fertilization and Embryology Authority; Social implications of sex selection.
- 'The Child That Might Be Born...' // Hastings Center Report;May/Jun2002, Vol. 32 Issue 3, p11
Presents the case of a child who has beta thalassemia major. Treatment sought by the child's parents; View of the British Human Fertilization and Embryology Authority on the treatment; Details of the Human Fertilization and Embryology Act.
- Storage period ends for 4000 embryos. Wise, Jacqui // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);7/27/96, Vol. 313 Issue 7051, p189
Reports that 4000 frozen embryos will be destroyed on July 31, 1996 because they have reached their storage limit of five years under regulations by the Human Fertilization & Embryology Authority in Great Britain. Human embryo preservation; Failure to contact concerned couples for their stored...
- Lump sums for fertility donors. // PRWeek (London);10/28/2011, p6
The article reports on the decision of the Human Fertilisation and Embryology Authority (HFEA) to give women, who donate eggs to help infertile couples conceive a child, a lump sum of 750 pounds in Great Britain.
- Infertility clinics show variation in success. Dillner, Luisa // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);10/21/95, Vol. 311 Issue 7012, p1041
Reports on the mixed success of British infertility clinics. Findings of Human Fertilization and Embryology Authority (HFEA); Criticisms by clinic operators that the findings do not consider for some of the main causes of infertility that are beyo nd their control.
- Regulating embryology. // Nature;7/28/1994, Vol. 370 Issue 6487, p236
Opposes the policy statement on embryology by Great Britain's Human Fertilization and Embryology Authority. Impropriety of eggs from aborted fetuses; Sources of eggs to be used according to the statement; Policy decision to regulate the use of adult ovaries as not necessary.
- Procuring gametes for research and therapy. Evans, Donald // Journal of Medical Ethics;Oct95, Vol. 21 Issue 5, p261
Editorial. Looks into the role of Human Fertilization and Embryology Authority in regulating practice in the areas of assisted procreation and research on human embryos in Great Britain. Problems on the supply of gametes and treatment of male and female donors; Proposed solutions to each problem.
- Regulation of therapeutic cloning in the UK. Deech, Ruth // Reproductive BioMedicine Online (Reproductive Healthcare Limited;Jul/Aug2002, Vol. 5 Issue 1, p7
Describes the history and responsibilities of the British Human Fertilization and Embryology Authority. Purposes of human embryo research; Details on the licensing authority of the authority; Actions taken by the Pro Life Alliance on stem cell research.