- Baby found alive in apartment trash in Houston
- FDA opens designer baby talks today
- AZ bill aiming to protect religious freedoms under fire from gays
- Oklahoma House approves embryonic stem cell ban
- 3D printing lets blind parents hold model of their unborn child
- An app that fights infertility?
- After-Birth Abortion: why should the baby live?
- What's love got to do with it?
- FDA weighs risks of 3-parent embryo fertilization
A newborn baby with his umbilical cord still attached was found alive Tuesday morning in a trash container at an apartment complex in southeast Houston.
The Food and Drug Administration is scheduled today and tomorrow to explore the issue at a meeting, with doctors and researchers scheduled to talk. The FDA will then decide whether to allow scientists at Oregon Health & Science University in Portland, who engineered the approach, to move their testing program from macaque monkeys to woman.
Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer is facing pressure from both sides of a heated debate over religious rights, as she weighs whether to sign a bill that would legally protect businesses that deny services to customers for religious reasons.
A bill that makes it a felony crime to conduct certain types of embryonic stem cell research in Oklahoma has been overwhelmingly approved in the House.
A Brazilian company is using 3D prenatal imaging technology and 3D printing to produce physical replicas of a baby growing in the womb, allowing moms- and dads-to-be to hold a model of their unborn child in their hands.
Want to get pregnant? There's an app for that ... actually a few apps for that. And they are proving to be remarkably helpful.
Want to avoid pregnancy? Kindara, an iPhone app created by a husband and wife team in Boulder, Colo., promises that it can be your birth control, too, letting women get off the pill.
The pro-choice case for infanticide.
This math teacher had a secret life that inspired the entire school.
Federal health regulators will consider this week whether to green light a provocative new fertilization technique that could eventually create babies from the DNA of three people, with the goal of preventing mothers from passing on debilitating genetic diseases to their children.