Contraceptive life of romanian women
As lawmakers in Alabama this week passed a bill that would outlaw abortion in the U. Hours later, the book was trending on Twitter. For decades, communist Romania was a real-life test case of what can happen when a country outlaws abortion entirely, and the results were devastating. In the short term, it worked, and the year after it was enacted the average number of children born to Romanian women jumped from 1. But birthrates quickly fell again as women found ways around the ban. Wealthy, urban women were sometimes able to bribe doctors to perform abortions, or they had contraceptive IUDs smuggled in from Germany.
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What Actually Happens When a Country Bans Abortion
Legacy of Romania's contraception ban lives on
Before , the Romanian abortion policy was one of the most liberal in Europe. Because the availability of contraceptive methods was poor, abortion was the most common means of family planning. Through a combination of modernization of the Romanian community, the high participation of women in the labor market and a low standard of living, the number of births significantly decreased after the s, reaching its lowest level in Romanian leaders interpreted the decreasing number of births to be a result of the decree legalizing abortion.
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Attitudes to contraception have changed, although Romania still lives with the memory of Ceausescu's abortion ban. Daniel McLaughlin reports. For audiences of 4 Months, 3 Weeks and 2 Days at this year's Cannes Film Festival, the contrast with the glitz and glamour of the sun-kissed Cote d'Azur could not have been more stark. Cristian Mungiu won the prestigious Palme d'Or for his searing tale of a woman's desperate search for a backstreet abortion in the Romania of Nicolae Ceausescu, the communist dictator who in banned abortion - and all other forms of contraception - in a bid to boost his country's population.
Dorina Ciuplan, a year-old mother of three teen-agers, recalled with a mixture of terror and emotion the nine self-induced abortions she endured during Communist rule under Nicolae Ceausescu. Ciuplan, her eyes watering as she described forcing miscarriages at home and then going to a hospital, where doctors and nurses tormented her with abusive words and rough treatment as they finished terminating the pregnancies rather than let her die. For more than two decades, contraception and abortions were strictly forbidden by Mr.
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