All states recognize birth certificates from surrogacy births.
In 1989, mainly in response to the Baby M case, the American Bar Association penned two alternative surrogacy laws.
Surrogacy arrangements involve not only the couple and the surrogate mother, but the child as well.
Criticism has been levied that in the United States, surrogacy is treated like a business process, with many surrogacy "firms" dedicated to the practice.
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The arguments against surrogacy include a consideration of the interests of the surrogate mother and the rights of the child.
The surrounding bushland and the original bushland that Canberra was built in is a mixture of eucalyptus savanna, open grassland, scrubland, swamp and dry eucalyptus forests.
Surrogacy has a long history, but was not formally recognized until the late twentieth century.
After this, surrogacy was marketed as a solution for women with fertility issues.
Western Europe and Australia have developed tight surrogacy laws which still allow the practice but make it difficult for the surrogate mother to receive proper financial compensation.
The United States allows surrogacy to some degree in most states, with only a handful banning it completely.
Surrogacy is an arrangement whereby a woman agrees to become pregnant for the purpose of gestating and giving birth to a child for others to raise.
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There has also been some religious opposition to surrogacy.
One of the main concerns of surrogacy is the treatment of children as commodities.
Adoption laws vary concerning same-gender couples, which places more difficulty on such couples choosing surrogacy when many places consider surrogacy and adoption to be very similar.
Surrogacy can be considered paying for the creation of children.
The lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender community has also looked to surrogacy as a means of starting a family.
There has also been considerable debate over the ethics of surrogacy.
Many Eastern European and Asian countries allow surrogacy.
Firms and companies began to spring up dedicated to promoting surrogacy and taking care of surrogate mothers.
The clearest argument for supporting surrogacy is that it allows couples who want a family, but who were prevented from having one by infertility, to have a child.
Within a few years of this, nineteen states adopted stances on surrogacy.
Most of these were penned to discourage surrogacy and prevent the arrangement and monetary benefit of third parties.