To give a serious answer to storey420:
It is possible you are having an understandable confusion between the chemical compound “chlorine” and the element chlorine.
The chemical compound chlorine is Cl2 and is toxic.
The element chlorine may be either ionically (as with NaCl) or covalently bound within a molecule.
If ionically bound, in solution – for example in the body – it dissociates into the chloride ion and whatever counterion was present, the chloride ion being the chlorine atom plus one additional electron.
The chloride ion is not toxic. This is why you can consume salt and it does not exhibit the toxicities of the chemical compound chlorine, which it is not.
With regard to covalently bound chlorine atoms, first, generally they remain bound and so talking about the toxicity of the compound chlorine is completely irrelevant.
And even if displaced, what is liberated is not the compound chlorine, but the chloride ion, same as with NaCl.
Sorry, but the chlorine scaremongering makes no more sense for sucralose than it does for NaCl. It’s the same situation: if chlorine is displaced, it will be in the form of the harmless and in fact necessary chloride ion, not as the compound Cl2, also called chlorine.