Human cloning has received little serious and careful scientific and ethical attention until now, as it has been typically dismissed as a fiction of science. However, it still stirs deep for the articulation, revulsion, and uneasiness in several people. Any form of ethical assessment of human cloning at this point can be considered provisional and tentative. Fortunately, the technology and science of human cloning has not yet been achieved in hand, and therefore, a professional and public debate is quite possible without the need for a quick and precipitated policy response.
The ethical pros and cons of human cloning can be considered sufficiently balanced and quite uncertain, as there are not any ethically decisive cases either for or against the process of giving the permit for doing it or not. Gaining access to human cloning can be brought within the moral right for the reproductive freedom. However, the circumstances of its usage can have significant benefits appearing for the first time in an infrequent manner. It is not a central component of the moral right to reproductive freedom, and it serves no significance or for the social needs. On the other hand, in contrary to the pronouncements of several opponents, human cloning seems to not be a violation of the human rights or moral rights.
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