On a mission to impregnate as many women as he can, with 2,500 kids being a long-term goal
Court rules family can sue sperm bank for lies about donor background
Woman says doctor fathered two of her children
Insemination Fraud Case Scores Win - Above the Law by Ellen Trachman
The U.S. Is Experiencing An Explosion of Fertility Fraud Legislation. And That's a Good Thing - Above the Law by Ellen Trachman
Reproductive Battery: A New Crime For A New World - Above The Law by Ellen Trachman
Opinion: DNA uncovers mix-ups in assisted conception - The Enquirer by Judith Daar
The dark past of anonymous sperm donation - Mercatorn by Michael Cook
Would anybody have paid him for his sperm?’ Georgia Supreme Court Justices get heated deciding whether family can sue. - The Reveal by Rebecca Lindstrom
One Sperm Donor. 36 Children. A mess of Lawsuits - The Atlantic by Sarah Zang
The Worlds Biggest Family - CBC News
Investigating our ancestry can help us connect with relatives and explore our heritage, but what happens when your search unexpectedly uncovers a long-held family secret? Insight talks to people who’ve had to rewrite their own personal history after a DNA test or document exposed a lifetime of lies. SBS
A man with 600 half-siblings takes a hard look at the hidden costs of sperm donor anonymity. CBC
In this tour de force of investigative reporting, host Dov Fox unravels the case of Donor 9623, examining the complex forces and competing agendas behind the biggest reproductive hoax of our time. The story is dark, propulsive - and in an unexpected turn - hopeful. This Audible Original exposes the billion-dollar industry that creates hundreds of thousands of babies every year, through unprecedented access to its key players - and to Donor 9623 himself. . <audible link>
This book lifts the curtain on reproductive negligence, gives voice to the lives it upends, and vindicates the interests that advances in medicine and technology bring to full expression. It charts the legal universe of errors that:
(1) deprive pregnancy or parenthood of people who set out to pursue them;
(2) impose pregnancy or parenthood on those who tried to avoid these roles; or
(3) confound efforts to have a child with or without certain genetic traits.
This novel architecture forces citizens and courts to rethink the reproductive controversies of our time, and equips us to meet the new challenges-from womb transplants to gene editing-that lie just over the horizon.
The first purely commercial look at an industry that deals in humanity’s most intimate issues, this book challenges us to consider the financial promise and ethical perils we’ll face as the baby business moves inevitably forward.
There are few definitive answers currently provided by the law, ethics, or cultural norms. As a new generation of "donor kids" comes of age, Cahn calls for better regulation of ART, exhorting legal and policy-making communities to cease applying piecemeal laws and instead create legislation that sustains the fertility industry while simultaneously protecting the interests of donors, recipients, and the children that result from successful transfers. <Free Link>