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  1. Variations and Voids: The Regulation of Human Cloning Around the World. [REVIEW]Shaun D. Pattinson & Timothy Caulfield - 2004 - BMC Medical Ethics 5 (1):1-8.
    Background No two countries have adopted identical regulatory measures on cloning. Understanding the complexity of these regulatory variations is essential. It highlights the challenges associated with the regulation of a controversial and rapidly evolving area of science and sheds light on a regulatory framework that can accommodate this reality. Methods Using the most reliable information available, we have performed a survey of the regulatory position of thirty countries around the world regarding the creation and use of cloned embryos (see Table (...)
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  • Variations and Voids: The Regulation of Human Cloning Around the World.Caulfield Timothy & D. Pattinson Shaun - 2004 - BMC Medical Ethics 5 (1):9.
    Background No two countries have adopted identical regulatory measures on cloning. Understanding the complexity of these regulatory variations is essential. It highlights the challenges associated with the regulation of a controversial and rapidly evolving area of science and sheds light on a regulatory framework that can accommodate this reality. Methods Using the most reliable information available, we have performed a survey of the regulatory position of thirty countries around the world regarding the creation and use of cloned embryos. We have (...)
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  • Undignified Arguments.Søren Holm - 2016 - Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 25 (2):228-238.
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  • What Constitutional Protection for Freedom of Scientific Research?A. Santosuosso, V. Sellaroli & E. Fabio - 2007 - Journal of Medical Ethics 33 (6):342-344.
    Is freedom of research protected at the constitutional level? No obvious answer can be given to this question, as European and Northern American constitutional systems are not unequivocal and the topic has not been discussed deeply enough.Looking at the constitutions of some European and Northern American countries, it is possible to immediately note that there are essentially two ways to deal with freedom of scientific research. On the one hand, in Canada and in the US, constitutions have no specific provisions (...)
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