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Changing (In)Fertilities is a major new collaborative interdisciplinary research project funded by the Wellcome Trust and based in the Reproductive Sociology Research Group (ReproSoc) at the University of Cambridge, in collaboration with Prof. Marcia C. Inhorn of Yale University. Changing (In)Fertilities is designed to be a step-changing project in terms of scholarship. It is also an attempt to transform the wider conversation about fertility and infertility – and about reproduction and reproductive politics more generally – in the post-assisted reproductive technology (ART) era. We know that IVF and ARTs do not just reproduce babies: they reproduce values, norms, identities and institutions. This collaborative global project will explore how ARTs such as IVF are not only responding to, but also changing, the ways in which fertility and infertility are perceived and practiced.

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Changing (In)Fertilities: in Asia and Beyond

Changing (In)Fertilities in Asia and Beyond is an interdisciplinary conference that attempts to transform the wider conversation about fertility and infertility – and about reproduction more generally in the post-assisted reproductive technology (ART) era – in Asia and around the world. The conference is a collaboration between Yale-NUS College, Yale University, and the University of Cambridge, and involves scholars from NUS, NTU, and many other global universities.

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Did human embryo editing just get platformed?

Reflections on reports of the first gene-edited babies and the 2nd International Summit on Human Genome Editing in Hong Kong from Changing (In)Fertilities network member Professor Ayo Wahlberg

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Changing (In)Fertilities is a major new collaborative interdisciplinary research project funded by the Wellcome Trust and based in the Reproductive Sociology Research Group (ReproSoc) at the University of Cambridge, in collaboration with Prof. Marcia C. Inhorn of Yale University.

 

We know that IVF and ARTs do not just reproduce babies: they reproduce values, norms, identities and institutions.

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This project is funded by the Wellcome Trust