Filter by Topic
- People (201) Apply People filter
- Publications (148) Apply Publications filter
- Reproduction (104) Apply Reproduction filter
- Experiments (86) Apply Experiments filter
- Processes (53) Apply Processes filter
- Technologies (51) Apply Technologies filter
- Theories (50) Apply Theories filter
- Disorders (47) Apply Disorders filter
- Legal (32) Apply Legal filter
- Organizations (29) Apply Organizations filter
- Outreach (23) Apply Outreach filter
- Ethics (21) Apply Ethics filter
- Religion (11) Apply Religion filter
- Organisms (6) Apply Organisms filter
- Reproductive Health Arizona (3) Apply Reproductive Health Arizona filter
- Places (2) Apply Places filter
Filter by Format
- (-) Remove Articles filter Articles
Vasovasostomy is a microsurgical procedure to restore fertility after vasectomy, a surgery that sterilizes the patient by severing the vas deferentia, the tubes that carry the sperm from the testes to the penis. After a vasectomy, a patient may have various reasons for wanting to reverse the procedure, such as new opportunities for having children or a new romantic partnership. A vasovasostomy involves reestablishing the flow of sperm through the vas deferens by reconnecting the severed ends of the tube. In 1919, in the United States, William C.
Subject: Technologies, Reproduction
Americans with Disabilities Act (1990)
In 1990, the United States Congress passed the Americans with Disabilities Act, or the ADA, which prohibits discrimination against people with disabilities by employers, governments, or public accommodations. Following gains made during the civil rights movements of the 1900s, people with disabilities sought similar anti-discrimination legislation. The ADA was the culmination of decades of protest and advocacy from the disability rights movement. After the ADA, federal law protected people with an impairment that limited major life functions like sight or mobility from discrimination.
Subject: Disorders, Organizations, Legal
Luc Antoine Montagnier (1932-2022)
Luc Montagnier studied viruses, the immune system, and cancer in France during the second half of the twentieth century. In his early career, Montagnier studied how cancer-causing viruses replicate and infect host cells. He received the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine in 2008 for his team’s discovery that a retrovirus, human immunodeficiency virus, or HIV, was the cause of acquired immunodeficiency syndrome, or AIDS. AIDS is a chronic condition that results from HIV infection and damages the immune system.
Subject: People, Processes, Experiments
Stuart v. Camnitz (2014)
In Stuart v. Camnitz, the United States Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit affirmed the decision of a North Carolina District Court that declared a controversial ultrasound mandate for abortions unconstitutional in 2014. The ultrasound mandate was a part of the Woman’s Right to Know Act introduced in North Carolina in 2011, which placed several restrictions on abortion care providers in the state.