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  • dignity
  • In that process we must maintain the dignity of every human being from the earliest stages to the latest stages of life and no matter where they're located or who they are. (votesmart.org)
  • What our prohibition does is recognize that inherent dignity of every human being, regardless of how they're created, and say that this person has value and is special and should not be used as a research animal, should not be used as a commodity, should not be created for spare parts. (votesmart.org)
  • And I'm fearful that in the great intent that people have in moving forward with human cloning that what they're failing to do is to look at the human species as having inherent dignity and something that's worth standing up for and worth fighting for, instead -- in looking for cures, turning people into property and into research animals and spare parts. (votesmart.org)
  • Human lives, souls, and dignity are at stake! (apologeticspress.org)
  • Right to Life of Michigan finds human cloning to be an inherent violation of human dignity. (joinforlife.org)
  • Does putting the human insulin or growth factor gene into E. coli violate the dignity of the human person? (marymeetsdolly.com)
  • Moreover, The Times wrongly assumed we declined to ``consistently'' answer what it calls one ``key question'' regarding the ``logic and human dignity in routine discarding of embryos created in fertility clinics. (freerepublic.com)
  • stem cell res
  • The third hat is of Doctors Against Cloning an informal grouping of doctors who want to tell the truth about embryo stem cell research and was formed less than 2 weeks ago. (chooselifeaustralia.org.au)
  • This political strategy to redefine the cloned embryo was formulated last year by the International Society for Stem Cell Research, and was criticized as 'evasive' by the respected journal Nature ( Playing the name game: stem cell biologists should not try to change the definition of the word 'embryo' , July, 2005). (chooselifeaustralia.org.au)
  • Consequently DOCTORS AGAINST CLONING will direct public attention to stem cell research that is both ethical and effective. (chooselifeaustralia.org.au)
  • Senator Brownback and I may have different views about stem cell research -- and that debate will take place sometime in the Senate in the near future -- but we are in complete agreement on the need to ban human cloning, which is very different than stem cell research and the procedures used to try to find cures for diseases. (votesmart.org)
  • And there are other issues related to stem cell research which we can debate, but there should be no doubt about human cloning. (votesmart.org)
  • I hope that whatever the outcome is with stem cell research that we can find a way to pass a complete ban on human cloning to make clear that this should be illegal. (votesmart.org)
  • Proposals to use nucleus transfer techniques in human stem cell research raise a set of concerns beyond the moral status of any created embryo. (bootstrike.com)
  • diseases
  • Cloned cells could be used to create replacement tissue for diseased hearts, pancreatic cells for diabetics, treatments for neurodegenerative diseases, such as Parkinson's and Alzheimer's, nerve cells for victims of spinal cord injuries, and skin cells for burn victims. (encyclopedia.com)
  • The National Bioethics Advisory Commission (NBAC) has recommended that clones grown outside the womb could provide genetic advances for fighting diseases such as cystic fibrosis, Parkinson's disease and cancer. (joinforlife.org)
  • The diseases science has not yet discovered the medicine to cure them can be tackled using cloning. (essaysprofessors.com)
  • unethical
  • The unintended consequences of human knowledge and curiosity are easily recognized in technologies of atom splitting (bombs and waste), agriculture (land devastation), and unethical medical experiments. (ethicsdaily.com)
  • implications
  • An analysis of the implications of cloning found in Jewish law really contains within it three distinctly different problems in need of resolution. (jlaw.com)
  • Does this interaction with and nurturing of human cells by another species have theological implications? (bu.edu)
  • procedure
  • Experts say that, in theory, the "straightening" procedure on humans could be as simple as a hormone supplement for mothers-to-be, worn on the skin like an anti-smoking nicotine patch. (gaypatriot.net)
  • In 2002 the company said that an American woman underwent a standard cloning procedure that led to the birth of a daughter, Eve (b. 26 December 2002). (wikipedia.org)
  • pluripotent
  • Methods to reprogram normal body cells into pluripotent stem cells were developed in humans in 2007. (bootstrike.com)
  • Shinya Yamanaka gained international prominence after publishing articles detailing the successful generation of induced pluripotent stem (iPS) cells, first in mice, then in humans. (asu.edu)
  • experiments
  • What has started out as thoughts and ideas about human cloning written down on papers, are now ideas that are being turned in to live experiments preformed in the labs. (loja3d.com)
  • experimentation
  • These activities include (at least) artificial production of human embryos, experimentation on human embryos, production of chimeras and various forms of surrogate motherhood, all of which are widely acknowledged to be morally controversial procedures. (consciencelaws.org)
  • The prospect of cloning-to-produce-children raises a host of moral questions, among them the following: Could the first attempts to clone a human child be made without violating accepted moral norms governing experimentation on human subjects? (georgetown.edu)
  • people
  • Why would we want to clone more people? (huffingtonpost.com)
  • Assuming that cloning is possible, I expect that most clones would be made from people aged at least fifty, except for athletes and dancers, who would be cloned younger. (wikipedia.org)
  • People make a] distinction between reproductive cloning and non-reproductive [cloning]‚ĶTaking the same technique and doing exactly the same way-- the only difference is whether you kill the embryo at a certain number of days or not, [as if it] somehow makes it legitimate to have created the embryo. (frcblog.com)
  • I'd say just as a very clear comment, we are all for cures and everybody is for cures of ailments that are affecting human society, that are affecting people in this country and around the world. (votesmart.org)
  • Cloning can be done for the purpose of creating copies of people who are dead. (essaysprofessors.com)
  • Why some people want to clone themselves or even to clone the dead (and not just cloning pets). (globalchange.com)
  • Human cloning means designer people with known pedigree. (globalchange.com)
  • That meant that animals (and in theory people) could be cloned after death. (globalchange.com)
  • Human cloning could produce ideal transplant donors for people who are sick or dying. (georgetown.edu)
  • If it was not bad enough for this world to describe some of the people to be looked upon as nothing but a thing, cloning pushes the idea to a whole new level. (loja3d.com)
  • Cloning was a mere dream that people in the past used to have and wish upon, where cloning has been seen to be an impossible desire that no man can achieve. (loja3d.com)
  • Within the Physician Labeling Rule, the FDA includes a section titled "Use in Specific Populations" or Section 8, which refers to drugs used by pregnant women, lactating women, and people of reproductive capacity. (asu.edu)
  • proceeds
  • Section III will address the question of who is the family of the clone according to Jewish law and Section IV then proceeds to address whether cloning is permissible, prohibited or a good deed. (jlaw.com)
  • researchers
  • However, most researchers believe that in the foreseeable future it will not be possible to use this technique to produce a human clone that will develop to term. (bootstrike.com)
  • Then there was this article which made the blatantly false statement, "Researchers stopped well short of creating a human clone. (whatswrongwiththeworld.net)
  • In May 1999, the journal said, "researchers had completed human genome sequences that covered just a fraction of the whole genetic pattern. (grg.org)
  • stages
  • What is prohibited is the manipulation of human life at its earliest stages by introducing animal DNA, implanting human embryos into other species (and vice versa) and creating animals with mostly human brain tissue. (marymeetsdolly.com)
  • mice
  • The journal noted that industrial-sized efforts to sequence the genetic pattern of fruit flies, plants, mice, worms, bacteria, and humans represent biology's first foray into big science, and "by almost any measure, it's been a great success. (grg.org)
  • eggs
  • I also want to point out one other thing: that if human cloning is to move forward in the United States -- and we all are opposed to this taking place, but if it does -- you're going to have to originate a number of eggs from women across the United States if not across the world -- turning women into virtual factories in producing human eggs for human cloning in specific cases. (votesmart.org)
  • We are cloning human embryos to see if they can develop normally right along with cloned human embryos made with animal eggs and then these results are being published in reputable journals. (marymeetsdolly.com)
  • procreation
  • Chief among these is how cloning-to-produce-children would challenge the basic nature of human procreation and the meaning of having children. (georgetown.edu)
  • We shall also consider cloning's effects on human identity, how it might move procreation toward a form of manufacture or toward eugenics, and how it could distort family relations and affect society as a whole. (georgetown.edu)
  • Siedler emphasizes that "reproductive cloning could also represent an enormous step in direction of transforming human procreation into human manufacture" (Siedler 91-92). (loja3d.com)
  • make
  • Sometimes, as a fingerprint reveals identity, a single act can show a person, and how they make decisions. (huffingtonpost.com)
  • In addition, the Act should make it an offence to require such participation as a condition of employment, admission to an educational programme, or professional qualification, or to discriminate against those who decline to do so, except where the participation is a bona fide occupational requirement and the principal activity required in the position in question. (consciencelaws.org)
  • There will always be an intended and specific utility attached to a cloned person because he or she was created with a particular genetic make-up for some purpose. (joinforlife.org)
  • These articles make it a little easier to sort out how much of the obfuscation is a result of deceptive language by the main cloning scientist, Dr. Mitalipov, and how much of it is a result of deception and incompetence (probably a mix) in the media. (whatswrongwiththeworld.net)
  • essay
  • Another Nobel Laureate , James D. Watson , publicized the potential and the perils of cloning in his Atlantic Monthly essay, "Moving Toward the Clonal Man", in 1971. (wikipedia.org)
  • Argumentative Essay 21st March, 2013 Cloning The twenty first century has brought in many extraordinary breakthroughs one of which happens to be cloning. (loja3d.com)
  • moral
  • We will begin by formulating the best moral case for cloning-to-produce-children describing both the specific purposes it might serve and the philosophic and moral arguments made in its favor. (georgetown.edu)
  • From there we will move to the moral case against cloning-to-produce-children. (georgetown.edu)
  • Genome Project
  • In the August and September 2000 issues, I penned two articles on "Cracking the Code-The Human Genome Project in Perspective. (apologeticspress.org)
  • The Human Genome Project (HGP) was an international scientific effort to sequence the entire human genome, that is, to produce a map of the base pairs of DNA in the human chromosomes, most of which do not vary among individuals. (asu.edu)
  • Amendment
  • The amendment to the 1990 Human Fertilization and Embryology Act passed 366 to 174 in the House of Commons. (grg.org)