Taken literally, I'd say no because the Turing test isn't strong enough. But if we are less literal, the issue is wheher sufficiently sophiticated artificial entities should be granted at least some 'human rights'.
I'd guess we are at least 100 years from producing artificial entities that would require more consideration than toasters or vacuum cleaners, but perhapsitsnot too early to begin the debate.
My view at this stage is to bear in mind a famous quote by Jeremy Bentham (1748-1832):
The question is not, can they reason? Nor, can they talk? But, can they suffer?
Bentham was referring to animals, but I think his principle applies equally well to artificial enties (and foetuses, but that's a different debate!)