Numerous factors determine whether and when women with disabilities have equitable access to reproductive health care services. Which do you think interferes most prominently with clinicians’ capacities to care well for the reproductive health needs of women with disabilities?
For an analysis of the roles of these assumptions in reproductive care for women with disabilities, see the April 2016 issue of the AMA Journal of Ethics.
Which of the following has been the most critical factor in the intensified environmental demands on and increases in workplace injuries among health care professionals over the last 20 years?
Find an answer to this question in the April 2016 issue of the AMA Journal of Ethics.
From the Editor
Prenatal Risk Assessment and Diagnosis of Down Syndrome: Strategies for Communicating Well with Patients
Considering Decision Making and Sexuality in Menstrual Suppression of Teens and Young Adults with Intellectual Disabilities
Is Proxy Consent for an Invasive Procedure on a Patient with Intellectual Disabilities Ethically Sufficient?
In the Literature
State of the Art and Science
Would People with Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities Benefit from Being Designated “Underserved”?
Medicine and Society
Suggested Readings and Resources
© 2016 American Medical Association. All Rights Reserved. ISSN 2376-6980