Feminist bioethics has always had a distinctive, and distinctively productive, relationship with disability scholarship and activism. Feminist disability bioethics is characterized by its recognition of the moral importance of anomalous embodiment and its influence on individual and collective identity, the universality of relationships of dependence and care, and the ways that disabled experience is profoundly structured by the differential distribution of epistemic and other forms of power. While significant tensions between the core objectives of feminism and of disability rights cannot be ignored, feminist bioethical approaches are nevertheless uniquely positioned to identify where new and emerging biomedical technologies and practices are increasing the injustices already experienced by people with disability.