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    This article has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Holm, Sϕren 2005. Embryonic stem cell research and the moral status of human embryos. Reproductive BioMedicine Online, Vol. 10, p. 63.


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  • Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics, Volume 13, Issue 1
  • January 2004, pp. 90-95

The Creation Lottery: Final Lessons from Natural Reproduction: Why Those Who Accept Natural Reproduction Should Accept Cloning and Other Frankenstein Reproductive Technologies

  • JULIAN SAVULESCU (a1) and JOHN HARRIS (a2)
  • DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/S0963180104241123
  • Published online: 01 January 2004
Abstract

Opponents of destructive embryo research, such as embryo rightists, as well as proponents accept that natural reproduction is permissible. There is an alternative to natural reproduction—to remain childless. John Harris began this series of articles by asking, what does a commitment to the permissibility of natural reproduction entail? Harris has argued that a commitment to the permissibility of natural reproduction entails a commitment to the permissibility of destructive embryo research. Julian Savulescu has denied this. However, there are significant areas in which our views have converged.

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Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics
  • ISSN: 0963-1801
  • EISSN: 1469-2147
  • URL: /core/journals/cambridge-quarterly-of-healthcare-ethics
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