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lack of a central dogma. He claims that the Buddhist tradition might accept reproductive cloning, but emphasises the danger of instrumentalising cultural practices/beliefs to support permissive regulation. Oeming explains that the Jewish approach to cloning is informed by the Tenach , Talmud and

In: European Journal of Health Law
The main argument in this BRP is that assisted reproduction in Israel gives expression to and develops the right to procreate. It is a complex right, and therefore at times no consensus has been reached on the form of its actual application (as in the case of surrogacy and egg donation, and, from a different direction, in that of posthumous sperm retrieval). This right, however, despite the debates on its boundaries, is widely accepted, practiced, and even encouraged in the Israeli context, with a constructive collaboration of three main elements: the Israeli civil legal system, religious law (which in the context of the Israeli majority is Jewish law), and Israeli society and culture.