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Facing legal restrictions at home, single Chinese women have to go abroad to freeze their eggs

2 months ago
Sky Canaves
nmarried women face a blanket ban on fertility treatment in China, along with social stigma against the concept of having children outside of wedlock, but a small industry is developing to connect them with reproductive services overseas.
By Sky Canaves
Sky Canaves previously reported for The Wall Street Journal in Beijing and Hong Kong, where she covered media, culture, social issues, and legal affairs, and served as the founding editor and lead writer of the WSJ’s China Real Time site. Prior to becoming a journalist, Sky worked in the China corporate law practice of Baker & McKenzie, and she has also taught journalism and media law at the University of Hong Kong. She speaks Mandarin and has accumulated more than a decade's experience living, studying and working in China.

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