Najnovije vijesti

Proyecto De Ley Para Legalizar El Aborto En Argentina

27/11/2022 | objavio Radio Gradačac

For 99 years, it was ± legal in Argentina to terminate a pregnancy in cases of rape or danger to the life or health of the mother. In the other cases, it was a crime punishable by the Cárcel. Nevertheless, criminalization has not had a deterrent effect: according to unofficial estimates, up to half a million women secretly abort each year±. In 2018, 38 women died from medical©complications resulting from unsafe abortions. About 39,000 people had to be hospitalized for the same reason. On this occasion, more than 2,500 people demonstrated in front of the National Congress against abortion. “For life” was the most heard slogan at the “March for Life” march, which was led by families and students. [212] On the same day, 20 other marches were held in Mendoza, San Luis, Tandil, Cordoba, Villa María, Rosario, San Miguel de Tucumán, General Alvear, San Rafael, Santiago del Estero, Suncho Corral, San Luis, San Martín de los Andes, San Juan, La Rioja, Barranqueras, Oberá, and Santa Elena, among others with the same name and slogan. [213] In December, the House of Deputies approved the bill providing for the free legal termination of pregnancies up to the fourteenth week, although the vote in the House of Lords is expected to be very close. 4. In March 2018, the Argentine Down Syndrome Association (Asdra) presented its position against the possible decriminalization of abortion, warning that “the lives of innocent people are at stake”, quoting the words of French doctor and servant of God Jérôme Lejeune: “Let them live! Let them live! The defense of life is not a religious, political, philosophical or militant issue. This is a fundamental human rights issue. Childbirth is the first right of every human person” [198][199][200] According to the text of the draft, “women and people with other gender identities with the capacity to become pregnant” have the right to decide to terminate pregnancy within 14 weeks of pregnancy.

The proposal maintains the possibility of deciding on an abortion after this period if the pregnancy is the result of rape or if the life or health of the pregnant person is in danger. The law also stipulates that people who wish to have an abortion will be guaranteed adequate care in public and private health systems. The abortion must be performed within ten calendar days of the required date. And follow-up must be provided after the abortion, the text says, even if the “decision to abort would have been contrary to the cases permitted by law under that law.” The president cited the cases of Mexico City and Uruguay, where the number of abortions and deaths caused by them has decreased since legalization. “Providing coverage in the health system also facilitates access to contraceptive methods to prevent unwanted pregnancies,” she said. Promoted by feminist and women`s movements, as well as by women belonging to political and social movements, it currently has 305 groups, organizations and personalities associated with human rights organizations, academia and science, health workers, trade unions and various social and cultural movements, including peasant and educational networks. Organizations of the unemployed, recovered factories, student groups, communicators and social communicators, etc. Those who integrate them have collectively chosen to unite in a wide heterogeneity of activities and strategic processes to: Amnesty International`s position is for the legalization of abortion. [108] According to an organization report, it is estimated that an average of 486,000 to 522,000 secret abortions are performed in Argentina each year.

In 17 of the 24 provinces, it is the most common cause of maternal mortality. Amnesty`s report says that every day, 298 adolescent girls between the ages of 15 and 19 are mothers in Argentina, with 70% of these pregnancies unplanned. Although the law recognizes the right of children and adolescents to comprehensive sexuality education in public, public and private, religious and secular educational institutions. However, in 2017, only nine provinces passed sex education laws. [109] [110] Human Rights Watch also supports the decriminalization of abortion. [111] On March 23, 2019, on the eve of the reintroduction of the IVE law, the organization March for Life called for a mobilization in honor of the Day of the Unborn (25. As it was a working day, she postponed it to the previous Saturday. All pro-life organizations joined them in organizing massive marches in more than 200 locations across the country, some, like the one held in the city of Cordoba, were postponed to March 25 for local reasons. [240] With respect to the type of care to be provided to the person seeking an abortion, the law states that he or she must be treated with dignity; quality treatment; respect your privacy and confidentiality; to respect their autonomy and decisions without subjecting them to “judgments based on personal, religious or axiological considerations”; that access to information, including information on their state of health and on the various methods of termination of pregnancy, is guaranteed. “This information must be updated, understandable, truthful and provided in an accessible language and format,” the text states, and also that the person has the right not to receive inappropriate information. BUENOS AIRES, Dec 29 (Reuters) – Argentina`s Senate on Wednesday morning passed a ruling party`s bill to legalize abortion in the country, which had already received a half-sanction from the Chamber of Deputies a few weeks ago amid a heated public debate.

A few weeks before the legislative debate, it was reported that street attacks against women and young people wearing green headscarves were increasing in various parts of the country. The definition of “integral health” in the text of the campaign explicitly quotes that of the World Health Organization: “Health is a state of complete physical, mental and social well-being and not merely the absence of disease and infirmity. “In 2018, we did not reach the law, but it will raise awareness of a problem: today, there are women who abort in precarious and unsanitary conditions,” says Mariangeles Guerrero, a member of the National Campaign for ± Right to Legal, Safe and Free Abortion. “Abortion has ceased to be a taboo subject that was quietly talked about and has begun to be a topic that should be discussed politically to ensure safe conditions for these abortions,” he adds.

Comments are closed.