Difference between revisions of "Venezuela"

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|Sex selection=?
 
|Sex selection=?
 
|Surrogacy=?
 
|Surrogacy=?
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|European Union=
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|Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development=
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|Council of Europe=
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|1997 COE Biomedicine Convention=
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|1998 COE Cloning Convention=
 
|2005 UN Cloning Vote=no vote
 
|2005 UN Cloning Vote=no vote
|Permitted and regulated practices=Providing eggs for reproduction, preimplantation genetic diagnosis, and surrogacy are not covered by guidelines or national law, implying an absence of national policy.<ref name=asrm>American Society for Reproductive Medicine, "[http://www.fertstert.org/issues/contents?issue_key=S0015-0282(07)X0176-6 IFFS Surveillance 07]," ''Fertility and Sterility'' (Vol. 87. No. 4, Suppl. 1, April 2007)</ref>
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|2005 UNESCO Sports Doping Convention=
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|Treaty of Lisbon=
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|Introduction=
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|Key laws and policies=* In Venezuela there is no domestic law on surrogacy nor a general law on assisted reproductive techniques (ART), except for Article 204 of the Civil Code (CCiv) which regulates filiation in cases of artificial insemination.
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* There is a general principle is that the mother is the woman who gives birth to the child, according to Article 197 of the Civil Code.
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* A majority of clinics in Latin America follow Guidelines published by RED - Latin American Network of Assisted Reproduction (REDLARA) http://www.redlara.com/aa_ingles/default.asp
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* Court decisions are also important.
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|Foundational values=
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|Prohibited practices=
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|Permitted and regulated practices=
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|Regulatory activities=In 2006 the Constitutional Court permitted a woman to use the sperm of her deceased husband using IVF.
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|Accountability and governance=
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|History=
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|External links=
 
}}
 
}}
 
== References ==
 
== References ==
 
<references/>
 
<references/>

Revision as of 05:11, 23 February 2015