On the other hand, a minority of Muslim supporters of surrogacy claim that Islamic law recognizes the conservation of the human species as one of its main objectives (the maqasid) and is part of this priority objective of allowing married couples to conceive.  They also argue that no Zina can be blamed on the surrogate mother, since her pregnancy does not require sexual intercourse with a non-legal husband.  Finally, they argue that the child`s ancestry can be attributed to the biological parents and that, therefore, parentage issues can be easily resolved.  They support this approach by drawing comparisons between a surrogate`s attitude and a woman`s attitude towards breastfeeding a child, which is an acceptable practice under Islamic law.  Between 19% and 33% of stationary surrogates successfully become pregnant through embryo transfer. Of these cases, 30-70% successfully allow parents or intentional parents to become parents of the resulting child.  There are whispers that a 2016 surrogacy law will be introduced in the National Assembly when no law has emerged. Studies conducted by the Association for Fertility and Population Health (AFRH) in Nigeria, a non-governmental association of assisted reproductive technology (ART) providers, have concluded that the lack of a law regulating ART in Nigeria has largely contributed to the growing unethical practices.10 Research interviewees felt that a law regulating ART in Nigeria would improve standards of practice. who would monitor the art agencies and ensure that all participants complied with the law. This would certainly limit the existence of baby factories and the exploitation of surrogate mothers and mandated parents. A statute to regulate surrogacy must therefore be structured to combat such abuses. In France, since 1994, any surrogacy agreement, commercial or disinterested, is illegal or illegal and is not sanctioned by law (Article 16-7 of the Civil Code). The French Court of Cassation has already defended this position in 1991. If a couple enters into an agreement or agrees with another person to give birth to the man`s child and give it to the couple at birth, and chooses not to keep the child, the couple who enter into such an agreement or agreement is not allowed to adopt the child. In its judgment, the Tribunal found that such an agreement is illegal on the basis of Articles 6, 353 and 1128 of the Civil Code.  In one example, a tucson immigration lawyer entered into a pregnancy maternity agreement with a close friend as a pregnancy surrogate after cancer treatment rendered her unable to get pregnant. The lawyer used zygotes that she and her ex-husband had frozen just before their cancer treatment. The ex-husband had waived all rights to the Zygotes during the divorce process. The lawyer attempted to obtain a prenatal order for ancestry during the surrogate`s pregnancy, but was rejected because surrogacy agreements in Arizona are illegal and invalid. After the birth, she was unable to sign a birth certificate or bring the child home from the hospital. The hospital alerted the children`s services who were involved in the attempt to remove the child`s mother.
The gestation replacement had to move in with the intentional mother in order to avoid further measures of child services. In the end, counsel was able to adopt the child.49 It was a difficult road for the intentional mother, a lawyer herself, to learn about the serious consequences of state law on surrogacy agreements. The relevance of a woman`s consent in assessing the ethical acceptance of surrogacy is another point of disagreement in human rights circles.