As soon as autonomous responsibility and awareness become an issue. For instance, we don't keep children or mentally incapable adults responsible from what we normally call "crimes". Because they simply don't have enough capability to reflect the necessary responsibility for such and such actions. However, they still have some "rights". In the case of children, they possess the capacity of being responsible adults in the future, and for mentally incapable people, they possess the material (brain/mind) to reflect this responsibility although it is currently damaged. If robots start to have similar capacities, rights and responsibilities are started to become issues. Forget about that; animals also have rights within human universe as they possess awareness, even though they are not subject to any responsibility. For that matter, bacteria or plants don't have any rights, simply because they don't fulfil the requirements of awareness. According to Turing test (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Turing_test), when it starts to have a conversation with you -and you are not able to distinguish this conversation from one you engage with humans- we can call them "intelligent". But this is not necessary starting point for rights; animals can not engage this sort of conversation, yet we know that they are intelligent. So, showing a degree of autonomy to reflect the concept of "being a separate mind" is enough; no need to engage an intellectual conversation. Government should intervene in the beginning in terms of drawing the limits and the identity of clones -commercial or not-: If you are cloning separate organs (arm, heart, or even a part of a brain lobe), it is a different story, we are not talking about "beings". But if you are cloning beings, government should protect them and their rights as any other individuals. And by definition, individual can not be subject to commercial commodity. That would be slavery. Two things: One, human rights do not come from "registration". Registration is about citizen rights. We can not approach a human being depending on birth certificate. Two, if you approach "human rights" as rights for humans, other intelligent beings will suffer if they don't qualify as humans. However, if you approach human rights as "rights established by humans", anybody or anything who ticks the boxes of awareness, identity, or responsibility will find a place among these rights.