- If this research is going to succeed, if we're talking about gene therapy, you have to clone some cells, don't you?
- This would have a low risk of rejection since cloned cells would contain the patient's own DNA.
- Two bills currently being debated by the U.S. Senate seek to resolve the question: should scientists clone human cells?
- Suppose in the future effective treatments for heart disease are developed using cloned stem cells.
- Only three of them avoided the speculative angle, dealing respectively with anatomy, ethical issues and why cloned cells die.
- The process pioneered by Korean scientists is not hard to understand: they have cloned the cells of 30 patients, creating a perfect genetic replica of the original.
- The antibody positive cells were cloned by limiting dilution method.
- Too many people think cloning cells for the fight against disease is the same thing as creating Frankenstein's monster.
- Who could argue that the money and brain power devoted to cloning stem cells could not be better used on something else?
- These cloned stem cells outcompeted the existing blood stem cells.
- The big news in science this week has been the Monash University research into cloning stem cells for use in repairing damaged nerves.
- British scientists will be given the right to clone human cells.
- Individual cells were cloned into drops of medium and grown for 3 days prior to screening for drug resistance as described above.