Human Cloning

Panayiotis Zavos is a controversial fertility doctor. He said to “The Independent” that he had already cloned human embryos and transferred 11 of them into the wombs of four women who had been prepared to give birth to cloned babies.

Since cloning embryos into the human womb is a criminal offense in most countries, Dr. Panayiotis Zavos is said to have worked at a secret laboratory in the Middle East where there is no cloning ban.

Dr. Zavos also revealed that he has produced cloned embryos of three dead people, including a 10-year-old child called Cady, who died in a car crash. He did so after being asked by grieving relatives if he could create biological clones of their loved ones.

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    In 2002, Spyros Simitis, the brother of Costas Simitis, characterised Zavos’s claims as “scientific barbarism”. He expressed his opinion that if human cloning were to become reality, it would mean the “end of human freedom and evolution”. He also referred to the possible use of cloning by governments for controlling and shaping society according to the government’s will.

    Professor Robert Winston, emeritus professor of fertility studies at Imperial College London, said “I do not know of any credible evidence that suggests Dr Zavos can clone a human being. This seems to be yet another one of his claims to get repeated publicity”.
    Arthur Caplan, a bioethicist at the University of Pennsylvania, also testified before Congress; he said, “I think he is the most dangerous of the current fringe proponents of cloning, because he knows more, stretches the facts, and seems to be wallowing in a mix of publicity and fund-raising that rests on a foundation of hype.