Surrogacy has been practised since the dawn of mankind. Traditional and gestational surrogacy are two types of surrogacy that differ depending on how an embryo is created. There are two forms of surrogacy when it comes to monetary compensation: altruistic and commercialised. Many questions arise, such as: Is altruistic surrogacy a humane gesture for all individuals involved? What if the mother has a change of heart? Do the children of surrogacy mothers have any legal rights? Surrogacy was first legalised in North Macedonia in 2014, when the Law on Biomedicine and Assisted Fertilization was revised. It was a first, given that surrogacy as a practise was forbidden by the Surrogacy Law of 2008. In relation to the Statute of 2008, the modified law uses the term gestational carrier and takes a more permissive approach. The brief study’s goal is to provide an overview of surrogacy as a procedure in a national setting, with a focus on legislation. Many elements of national legislation remain ambiguous. Surrogacy should be considered from all angles, with all benefits and drawbacks properly considered.
Skopje, Skopski, North Macedonia.
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