By Burges, Platt, Jana

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Fundamental rights are not absolute and can be limited to protect innocent third parties from substantial harm.  It may be that state interests justify interference with those decisions in some cases, but such interests should be evaluated by the strict standards that would be applied to coital reproduction.  48 Rather, the argument is that because bans on paid surrogacy will prevent many infertile married couples from rearing children biologically related to one if not both rearing partners, they should be tested by the same rigorous standards that would be applied to bans on coital reproduction.

Stacey DeBroff is staff liaison to the committee.  While surrogacy has dominated public attention, controversy has also surrounded in vitro fertilization (IVF), embryo freezing, and gamete donation.  Noncoital techniques involving gamete donors and surrogates raise issues of offspring welfare, the interests of collaborators, exploitation of women, and effects on the family and society generally.  The policy choice is complicated by the strong emotions and fantasies about life, death, sexuality, and reproductive roles that noncoital reproduction inevitably stimulates.

Once again the court's analysis is flawed because it fails to analyze how a prohibitive statute impinges on the ability of infertile couples to form families, thus relieving the state of satisfying the heavy burden of proof for interfering with an infertile couple's use of noncoital reproductive techniques.  Fundamental rights are not absolute and can be limited to protect innocent third parties from substantial harm.  It may be that state interests justify interference with those decisions in some cases, but such interests should be evaluated by the strict standards that would be applied to coital reproduction.

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