The primary ethical problems with CRISPR in humans so far have come from “germ line” genetic engineering.
This technology is still a long time from the potential for human application, but it presents issues we need to address now.
As Seth W. Cheetham and his co-authors put it, biology suffers from “demotivation into exploring pseudogene function by the a priori assumption that they are functionless.”
This technique was designed solely to benefit the mothers, not the baby.
In such a milieu in which there really is no “right” and “wrong,” who needs bioethicists?