Abstract

http://ssrn.com/abstract=228261
 


 



The Technological Family: What's New and What's Not


Marsha Garrison


Brooklyn Law School


Family Law Quarterly, Vol. 33, No. 3, Fall 1999 (Published January 28, 2000)

Abstract:     
New technologies now make it possible to conceive a baby without sex and to both predict and witness the process of fetal development. Both commercial and delayed parenthood present difficult questions relating to the ownership of genetic material and the status of preembryos that may-or may not-become human lives. Courts and legislatures have only begun to grapple with these genuinely novel aspects of the technological revolution in reproduction. This essay briefly explores both faces of technological conception-what's new and what's not.

Accepted Paper Series


Not Available For Download

Date posted: September 30, 2000  

Suggested Citation

Garrison, Marsha, The Technological Family: What's New and What's Not. Family Law Quarterly, Vol. 33, No. 3, Fall 1999 (Published January 28, 2000). Available at SSRN: http://ssrn.com/abstract=228261

Contact Information

Marsha Garrison (Contact Author)
Brooklyn Law School ( email )
250 Joralemon Street
Brooklyn, NY 11201
United States
718-780-7947 (Phone)
718-780-0375 (Fax)

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