For the sake of this paper, both definitions will be used in order to cover all opinions.
One must understand that cloning does not produce an exact copy of the person being cloned.
(Eibert) However, many groups have used a broader definition of cloning.
They include the production of tissues and organs through growing cells or tissues in cultures along with the actual producing of embryos to be born. When an egg is fertilized and begins to divide, the cells are all alike.
Efforts are made across the globe to create the first cloned human being without first considering the consequences. However, in practice, it presents more problems than it can solve.
This paper will focus on the ethical and moral dilemmas surrounding the science of cloning and why it We should first understand our own limits and balance them with logical thinking. Part of being a human being in a functioning society involves responsibility.
As the cells divide, certain cells differentiate and become the stem cells that produce certain tissue and then organs. There is still much for scientists to learn about cell differentiation and how it works.
To a clone an organ, a stem cell must be produced and then used to a clone that specific organ.
Frankenstein and his hideous were indeed fictional characters, Mary Shelley understood the danger associated with the hunger for knowledge.
In Frankenstein, Shelley warns us of the dangers of knowledge with the dying Victor Frankenstein tells Walton, "seek happiness in tranquility and avoid ambition, even if it be only the apparently innocent one of distinguishing yourself in science and discoveries" (Shelley 200) Clearly, Fran...