As a movie that describes privacy and human rights concepts, this one covers a lot of angles.
As one clone is peeing in the morning, the toilet analyzes his health and determines he has been eating too much salt. Later in the lunchroom, he's denied his beloved bacon for breakfast. One clone gets angry and hits a monitor in the elevator. By the time he stops and gets out, the security is there to have a chat with him about his outburst. When a male and female clone get too close to each other, the security is there in seconds to remind them to keep their distance.
AbortionCustomers of the cloning corporation are told that the clones are never conscious and are nothing more than bodily replicas with no brains. This parallels how abortions are sold by companies where they tell mothers that the fetus has no thoughts or feelings and is in fact a senseless blob (whether true or not).
The company employed hundreds of workers of all kinds, all of whom know about the clones. Yet, none seemed to have any kind of problem with the murder of these people. Somehow, they bought into the "they're not real people" pitch and were able to lie to these people even until the very end. The scene where they helped birth the baby and then killed the mother was a perfect example of how ugly people can be when dealing with other humans they regard as a lessor species/non-human.
Anyway, it's a good movie with plenty of action and it accurately portrays the horror that could occur if we increase our technology and forget humanity along the way. Fortunately, I learned not long after watching the movie about how they've bred sheep to grow human organs instead. If we're lucky, maybe we won't every have to broach the issue of cloning for organs.