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"Even the unborn child is entitled to protection by the law from the moment of its conception" .This is logically perfect, but pragmatically impracticable."Belt turnover" is commonly cited as a factor that helps to move your foot backwards and thereby makes running on a treadmill easier than running on the road. If so, wouldn't it be felt on any "moving" surface you walk on, such as a train or plane – or even Earth?Abortion, a subject often discussed in medico-legal circles, interims various streams of thoughts and multiple discipline, like theology, because most religions have something to say in the matter, ethics, because human conduct and its moral evaluation are the basic issues involved; medicine (in several of its sub-disciplines), because, interference with the body for a curative or supposedly curative issue is at focus; and law, because regulation of human conduct by sanctions enforced by the state through the process of law ultimately become the central theme for discussion.Between these two points of terminus, life must have begun.However, literature reveals that life sciences have not offered any well-laid guidelines to determine these crucial questions.Accidental abortion very often takes place because of pathological reasons where pregnancy cannot be completed and the uterus empties before the maturity of fetus.
Why isn't the skin of aircraft and cars similarly dimpled? Runners have long debated the difference between training on a treadmill and training on solid ground.
An earlier questioner asked how metal blades in wet shavers lost their sharpness so easily on human hair.
One answer said that alternating blades in a razor made each one last longer than if left in place until they became blunt.
Or more technically, when a foetus is sufficiently developed to be capable of living if removed from the mothers womb'.
That human life begins at the moment of conception is a religious tenet that makes no claim whatsoever to scientific truth.
On the other hand, at the other end of the scale is the second view, the other extreme stand, namely, life begins only on birth. One may then argue that if there was no life before birth, then all sorts of legal restrictions and sanctions dealing with the inference of the foetus become unnecessary except to the limited extend of preventing such interference in the interest of the mothers health.