The ASVSA Association for research on Viable Systems was created with the aim of disseminating the results of research and stimulate the interest and participation of an increasing number of researchers attracted and intrigued by the conceptual trends of Viable System Approach and more generally of systems thinking.

Memorandum and articles of the Association
In a long text published in the New York Times, Meghan Markle reveals that she had a miscarriage last July. The Duchess of Sussex and Prince Harry have been heartbroken.
"The losses we share". This Wednesday, November 25, Meghan Markle decided to share her most intimate pains. In a long text published on the New York Times website, the Duchess of Sussex reveals that she had a miscarriage a few months ago. "It was a July morning that started as normal as any other day. Have breakfast. Feed the dogs. Take some vitamins. Find that missing sock. Take the pencil that rolled under the table. Tie my up. hair in a ponytail before taking my son out of his cradle, "said Prince Harry's wife, describing the couple's daily life in her Los Angeles mansion. But that morning, Meghan Markle experienced a tragedy: a miscarriage. "After changing her diaper, I felt a strong cramp," she recalls, still on edge.
Meghan Markle is going through a "cycle of lonely mourning"
“Sitting in a hospital bed, watching my husband's heart break as he tried to hold the shattered pieces of mine, I realized the only way to start healing is to ask first: ' Are you okay? '"Wrote the Duchess of Sussex, echoing the question a journalist asked her in South Africa, before she burst into tears. In the rest of her text, she regrets that miscarriages remain a taboo subject. “Losing a child means going through an almost unbearable grief, experienced by many but that few people talk about. In the pain of our loss, my husband and I discovered that in a room of 100 women, 10 to 20 of them would have suffered a miscarriage, continues Meghan Markle. Yet despite the staggering commonality of the pain, the conversation remains taboo, riddled with (unwarranted) shame and perpetuating a cycle of lonely mourning. "
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