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Features : Sexual and Reproductive Health and Rights Tomoko YONEZU DPI Women's Network Japan [The article below is the same as the article that appears in the eighteenth issue of the CGS Newsletter.] There has been widespread media coverage of a human rights complaint ¬led to the Japan Federation of Bar Associations (JFBA) on June 23, 2015, by a woman who was forced to undergo sterilization under Japan's former Eugenic Protection Law.
The international media coverage placed external pressure on the Japanese government.
Currently, DPI Women's Network is working toward reforming the system in Japan according to Articles 23 and 25 of the CRPD so that people with disabilities will be given access to sexual and reproductive health services and the right to retain their reproductive capacities and determine the number and spacing of their children.
Gender discrimination in our society means that pregnancy, child rearing, and housework are a woman's roles; as only those women who are seen to fulfill these roles are recognized, and women with disabilities are alienated.
Population policies manipulate women so that they only give birth to the necessary number of healthy children, denying the sexual and reproductive rights of those with disabilities.
There was also tacit acceptance of operations using procedures that were in breach of the law, as well as hysterectomies to control menstruation.With the introduction of the independent living movement in the 1980s, they established peer counseling and other systems and services, fostering their self-affirmation and decision-making power through discussions of sex and reproduction.Subsequently, they also founded a self-help child-rearing support group, and collaborated with women without disabilities.Even after the law was revised as the Maternal Protection Law in 1996, the SRHR of women with disabilities has been inhibited due to the deep-rooted prejudice that "women with disabilities do not and should not reproduce." Nevertheless, women with disabilities themselves have been actively campaigning for SRHR in Japan for decades.In the 1970s, women with severe disabilities spearheaded a movement for their right to give birth and raise children.