Get 20% off StudyMode
Page 1 of 1

Introduction to Abortion

Continues for 0 more pages »
Read full document

Introduction to Abortion

  • By
  • July 2011
  • 271 Words
  • 1 View
Page 1 of 1
Introduction

As Abortion being my chosen case study to investigate, I plan to present the science and in addition, the ethical views that concern the colossal issue and controversy to do with aborting disabled babies in the womb, furthermore the statistics associated with abortion will be thoroughly looked at and explored in grave detail in order for me to acquire the most reliable scientific facts which will benefit the conclusion of this case study. Arguments for and against abortion will be examined in order to draw a suitable and appropriate conclusion to sum up these ethical theories and information. There are two views about abortion; whether it is legitimate to abort a baby acquiring a disability or whether it is erroneous, inconceivable and ought to be branded as manslaughter.

Abortion and disability was an area of research highlighted for such a case study due to its recent accentuating speculations found within the media and on the news as well as the portrayal it acquires which questions scientists and the morals of doctors and ethical veterans asking; “Is it really ethical to abort disabled embryos in the womb?”

What is abortion?

Abortion is the medical procedure of ending a pregnancy to avert the birth of a baby. Abortion must be conceded in a hospital or in a licensed clinic. In order for an abortion to proceed, two doctors must grant that progressing with pregnancy may well cause supplementary mental or physical damage towards the mother than not having an abortion. In the UK it is illegal to abort a foetus up to the age of 24 weeks in the pregnancy procedure.