Aborto Legal En Argentina En Que Consiste

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The organization Catholics for the Right to Decide, an association that brings together people who call themselves Catholics but who do not agree with the official position of the Church,[208] although the ecclesiastical authorities have stressed that this association is not part of their creed. [209] At abortion hearings held in 2018, they demonstrated for the legalization of abortion. In 1886, the first Argentine penal code was sanctioned. It included, for the first time, the crime of abortion, which gave it a different and significantly attenuated treatment from the crime of murder, especially if it was committed with the consent of the pregnant woman. Penalties for voluntary abortion were one to three years in prison for the pregnant woman, but were mitigated by a sentence of one to two years if she had had an abortion to “hide the shame”; and one to two years in prison, for all those who did so. Abortion against the will of the pregnant woman is punishable by imprisonment for three to six years if performed by force, and imprisonment for two to three years if it is without violence. [13] [14] In October 2007, the country`s Ministry of Health, through its sexual and reproductive health program, created the so-called Technical Guide to Comprehensive Care for Unenforceable Abortions. [85] It emphasizes that its objective is to promote equal rights, equality and social justice, as well as to contribute to the improvement of the structure of sexual and reproductive health opportunities and, in particular, “to establish measures to reduce and remove barriers to legally permitted access to abortion.” Since the court`s above-mentioned ruling stipulated that each province must develop a protocol for the treatment of abortions in situations that are not punishable by the Penal Code, some provinces have drafted this protocol in accordance with the judgment, while other provinces have developed more restrictive protocols and other provinces (as of July 2020) have not drafted a protocol. The National Campaign for the Right to Legal, Safe and Free Abortion stated the following:[93] Legal termination of pregnancy (ILE) refers to the right to abortion in the following situations: Law 27.610 regulates access to voluntary and legal abortion and follow-up care for all persons with the capacity to become pregnant.

It is mandatory throughout the country. In December 2021, a few days after the 1st anniversary of the adoption of Law 27,610, the government published data on implementation on the national territory. In the public system, 32,758 abortions were performed in safe conditions. [255] [256] Trans activists Lohana Berkins, Diana Sayacán, and Marlene Wayar supported legal, safe, and free abortion. [233] [234] The Guest Foundation also supports the bill. [235] In December 1982, a year before the dictatorship came to power, when it was already retired, four feminist activists published the book Diario Colectivo, which they had begun writing in 1980. Among the stories, there is one written many years later by Hilda Rais, who recounted her own abortion in 1969: On March 4, 2018, the Argentine Association of Down Syndrome (Asdra) took a stand against the possible decriminalization of abortion, warning that “the lives of innocent people are at stake,” quoting words from french doctor and servant of God Jerome Lejeune: “Let him live! Let them live! “Defending life is not a religious, political, philosophical or militant issue. This is a fundamental human rights issue. To be born is the first right of every human person.”[177][178][179] The garbage gang has shown solidarity with the struggle for the right to abortion of Argentine women. Singer-songwriter Ismael Serrano has spoken out in favour of decriminalising abortion.

[251] The Uruguayan group La Vela Puerca also expressed support. Writer Margaret E. Atwood, author of The Handmaid`s Tale, also expressed support.

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