If women wind up pregnant from faulty pill packets, product liability lawsuits or “wrongful pregnancy” cases — reminiscent of medical malpractice — could be filed.
Should infertile couples forgo their desire for biological children and turn instead to adoption?
Women with recalled packets are at greater risk of pregnancy and should use back-up contraception. Is your pill on the list?
When IVF creates excess embryos, women are faced with a choice: store them indefinitely, donate them to others or offer them to research.
Condoms and vasectomies are so yesterday. Researchers are working on a way to zap sperm to control male fertility.
Women strongly prefer daughters while men wants sons, a study finds. Could this lead to sex selection?
(Updated) Better birth control? No, it’s the bad economy. The national birth rate dropped for the third straight year, down another 3% in 2010, and experts say it’s because women fear they can’t afford the cost of kids.
It’s not every day that you see a really large sperm on a really large bike. But starting next week, it’s going to become commonplace — at least in Seattle.
Redheaded men are probably feeling a little hurt this week in light of news that one of the world’s largest sperm banks is up-to-here and has stopped accepting their gametes.
Taking aspirin during fertility treatment does not increase women’s chances of conceiving, according to a new review of the research.
Japanese scientists successfully restored fertility in sterile mice using sperm cells that were originated in the lab, reports a new study in the journal Cell. The research promises to help scientists better understand fertility …
Traditionally, the identities of egg and sperm donors have been tightly guarded secrets, numbers with no names attached, making it difficult for their biological offspring to ever make contact. Today, that changes as Washington …
A mutation in a gene for a sperm-related protein found in 20% of men may be responsible for a significant proportion of unexplained male infertility, according to a new study.