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73 - Religious Perspectives of Ethical Issues in Inferility and ART

from PART IV - ETHICAL DILEMMAS IN FERTILITY AND ASSISTED REPRODUCTION

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  04 August 2010

Botros R. M. B. Rizk
Affiliation:
Infertility Center of St. Louis, St. Luke's Hospital, Missouri, USA
Sherman J. Silber
Affiliation:
Infertility Center of St. Louis, St. Luke's Hospital, Missouri, USA
Gamal I. Serour
Affiliation:
Infertility Center of St. Louis, St. Luke's Hospital, Missouri, USA
Michel Abou Abdallah
Affiliation:
Infertility Center of St. Louis, St. Luke's Hospital, Missouri, USA
Botros R. M. B. Rizk
Affiliation:
University of South Alabama
Juan A. Garcia-Velasco
Affiliation:
Rey Juan Carlos University School of Medicine,
Hassan N. Sallam
Affiliation:
University of Alexandria School of Medicine
Antonis Makrigiannakis
Affiliation:
University of Crete
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Summary

This chapter was based upon the presentations of a symposium at the 59th American Society for Reproductive Medicine (ASRM) annual meeting in San Antonio October 2003. This was the ASRM/MEFS cultural exchange session and I was asked to put together presentations that represented the views of the main religions. The Jewish, Christian, and Islamic views were presented by Sherman Silber, Botros R. M. B. Rizk, Pier G. Crosignianni, and Gamal I Serour. This symposium was very stimulating and generated interesting discussions and published by the Middle East Fertility Society Journal in 2005, Volume (10), third issue. This chapter is produced with the permission of the journal with minor updating of my section. This led to another session at the ASRM 60th Annual Meeting in 2004 where presentations covered some more focused topics as stem cell and cord blood. Three presentations were given by Joe Leigh Simpson, Robert Casper, and Botros R. M. B. Rizk.

Religious Perspectives of Ethical Issues in ART. Middle East Fertility Society Journal 2005;10 (3): 185–204.

INFERTILITY, IVF AND JUDAISM

Different Branches of Judaism

For most Jews, Judaism is not well defined. There are three main branches to Judaism: “Orthodox,” “Conservative,” and “Reformed.” Only about 10% of Jews worldwide are Orthodox, and only Orthodox Judaism is quite well defined. Approximately 85 percent of Jews worldwide are “Reformed,” and these Jews are, for the most part, secular. About 5 percent of Jews are “Conservative,” which is a sort of a hybrid between Orthodox and Reformed Judaism.

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Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2008

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