Free Republic 4th Qtr 2022 Fundraising Target: $80,000 Receipts & Pledges to-date: $57,052
71%  
Woo hoo!! And we're now over 71%!! Thank you all very much!! God bless.

Keyword: cloning

Brevity: Headers | « Text »
  • From Bugs to ‘Bryos’, The Globalist Left Intends to Change Our Diet AND Clone Us to Use For Spare Parts

    08/21/2022 2:05:10 PM PDT · by ProfessorGoldiloxx · 20 replies
    RealityShed ^ | 08/21/2022
    "When they aren’t locking us down, making us mask, taking our jobs, forcing shots into us (via coercion and threats*), grooming our kids, pushing us to switch to a bug based diet, or any of their other hobbies the left are pretty nice for demons. Oddly they don’t look like the kind of people who would regularly eat bugs themselves…yet they insist you do that, live in a pod (or a ‘tiny home’) and now they intend to clone you for spare parts. An Israel based biotechnology company is in search of ‘novel’ “forms of ways” to live longer (they...
  • Do identical twins have identical fingerprints?

    08/07/2021 1:04:11 PM PDT · by BenLurkin · 27 replies
    Live Science ^ | 08/07/2021 | By Harry Baker -
    Identical twins, also known as monozygotic twins, come from a single embryo that divides in two early on in development. The result is two individuals that share almost the same genetic information from each parent and look almost exactly the same. Identical twins are essentially clones of one another, although genetic mutations in the womb mean they don't quite share 100% of the same DNA... It turns out that DNA isn't the only factor that influences a person's fingerprints, even though it does play a major role in determining the ridge pattern characteristics, Francese said. "Different environmental factors in the...
  • Human-monkey embryo 'deeply unethical' says Catholic bioethicist

    04/17/2021 10:21:59 AM PDT · by Marchmain · 20 replies
    Crux ^ | April 17, 2021 | Charles Collins
    LEICESTER, United Kingdom – The creation of a human-nonhuman interspecies embryo is “deeply unethical,” according to the UK’s leading Catholic bioethics institute. The scientific journal Cell published the findings of a U.S.-Chinese team of scientists who placed human stem cells – which have the ability to turn into different types of tissue – into the embryo of a long-tailed macaque monkey, creating a chimera embryo with cells developing from the two different species. The researchers said they were studying possible methods of creating human organs for transplant, and the embryos were destroyed after 19 days, at which time they claimed...
  • Scientists clone the first U.S. endangered species

    02/19/2021 7:30:03 AM PST · by lowbridge · 27 replies
    nbcnews.com ^ | February 18, 2021
    Scientists have cloned the first U.S. endangered species, a black-footed ferret duplicated from the genes of an animal that died over 30 years ago. The slinky predator named Elizabeth Ann, born Dec. 10 and announced Thursday, is cute as a button. But watch out — unlike the domestic ferret foster mom who carried her into the world, she’s wild at heart. “You might have been handling a black-footed ferret kit and then they try to take your finger off the next day,” U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service black-footed ferret recovery coordinator Pete Gober said Thursday. “She’s holding her own.” Elizabeth...
  • Escaped cloned female mutant crayfish take over Belgian cemetery

    10/26/2020 6:59:12 AM PDT · by BenLurkin · 31 replies
    UK Telegraph ^ | 10/23/2020
    Escaped self-cloning mutant crayfish created in experimental breeding programmes have invaded a Belgian cemetery. Hundreds of the duplicating crustaceans, which can dig down to up to a metre and are always female, pose a deadly threat to local biodiversity after colonising a historic Antwerp graveyard. "It's impossible to round up all of them. It's like trying to empty the ocean with a thimble," said Kevin Scheers, of the Flemish Institute for Nature and Woodland Research. Marbled crayfish, which travel across land and water at night and eat whatever they can, do not occur in nature and are banned by the...
  • Escaped cloned female mutant crayfish take over Belgian cemetery

    10/25/2020 3:36:06 AM PDT · by sevinufnine · 57 replies
    The Telegraph ^ | 10/23/2020 | James Crisp
    Escaped self-cloning mutant crayfish created in experimental breeding programs have invaded a Belgian cemetery. Hundreds of the duplicating crustaceans, which can dig down to up to a meter and are always female, pose a deadly threat to local biodiversity after colonizing a historic Antwerp graveyard. “It’s impossible to round up all of them. It’s like trying to empty the ocean with a thimble,” said Kevin Scheers of the Flemish Institute for Nature and Woodland Research. Marbled crayfish, which travel across land and water at night and eat whatever they can, do not occur in nature and are banned by the...
  • Babies -- Bought, Sold and Traded

    09/17/2005 6:04:31 PM PDT · by Coleus · 30 replies · 1,342+ views
    Catholic.net ^ | 09.17.05
    Babies -- Bought, Sold and Traded LONDON, SEPT. 17, 2005 (Zenit.org) Abortion advocates' decades-long push to deny or downplay the humanity of the unborn child is bearing fruit. Unborn children are increasingly being treated like consumer products, if recent news stories are an indication. Last Saturday the London-based Times published a story describing how the Institute for Problems of Cryobiology and Cryomedicine of the National Academy of Sciences of Ukraine, in Kharkov, sells baby parts. The list on its Web site offers a variety of cells and other tissues from babies. The institute alleges that the material comes from fetuses...
  • Gruesome mammoth 'kill site' discovered

    09/09/2018 12:22:53 PM PDT · by ETL · 52 replies
    FoxNews.com/Science ^ | Sept 7, 2018 | James Rogers
    Archaeologists in Austria have uncovered a gruesome ‘kill site’ where Stone Age people slaughtered mammoths. The site, which was found during construction of a new bypass in Drasenhofen on the Czech border, contains mammoth tusks and bones. The remains have been dated to between 18,000 and 28,000 years ago. “This Paleolithic 'kill site' is the first one in Austria that has been excavated and analyzed according to the latest methods,” said Martin Krenn of Austria’s Federal Monuments Office, in a statement. “It gives us a sensational view of the way of life of the Palaeolithic people.”  An early Bronze Age settlement...
  • Scientists want to clone this extinct, frozen prehistoric horse

    09/06/2018 11:25:20 AM PDT · by ETL · 21 replies
    FoxNews.com/Science ^ | Sept 6, 2018 | James Rogers
    Scientists are analyzing the perfectly preserved remains of a prehistoric horse in a bid to clone the now-extinct animal. Recently discovered in permafrost in the Siberian region of Yakutia, the skin, hair, hooves and tail of the carcass are all preserved. The remains are estimated to be 30,000 to 40,000 years old. Experts believe that the foal was about 2 months old when it died. Semyon Grigoryev, head of the Mammoth Museum in the regional capital of Yakutsk, was surprised to see the perfect state of the find. He noted it's the best-preserved ancient foal found to date. The Siberian...
  • Scientists take samples in bid to clone extinct ancient foal as ‘first step’ to ...woolly mammoth

    09/05/2018 6:52:16 AM PDT · by BenLurkin · 15 replies
    The frozen carcass of the dark-brown baby horse is from an extinct species is up to 40,000 years old, and the animal was perfectly preserved in the Siberian permafrost in the Batagai crater in Yakutia, the coldest region in Russia. Leading researcher of the laboratory of Mammoth Museum Dr Semyon Grigoriev said: 'Fortunately, the animal's muscle tissues were undamaged and well preserved, so we managed to get samples of this unique find for biotechnology research.' South Korean cloning expert Professor Hwang Woo Suk, currently in Yakutsk, told The Siberian Times that a joint bid is underway to find a living...
  • World's most cloned dog 'Miracle Milly' has been copied 49 times by scientists ...

    07/06/2018 1:41:38 PM PDT · by Red Badger · 10 replies
    www.dailymail.co.uk ^ | Updated: 15:43 EDT, 6 July 2018 | By Joe Pinkstone
    World's most cloned dog 'Miracle Milly' has been copied 49 times by scientists in a bid to find the reason behind her record-breaking tiny size The dog, named 'Miracle Milly', weighed less than one ounce at birth She has become a global sensation, with more than 300,000 followers online Because of her diminutive stature, she was cloned a record 49 number of times Milly now stands less than 10cm (3.8in) tall and weighs the same as a large apple The smallest dog on the planet has been cloned a record-breaking 49 times – making her a two-time world record holder....
  • Cloning horror: Human clone fears as Euro scientists CREATE LIFE from ‘nothing’

    05/03/2018 6:35:45 AM PDT · by plain talk · 61 replies
    Express ^ | May 3, 2018 | Carly Read
    The experimental research combined two types of stem cells and created a viable embryo – which the team say would provide an unlimited stock for medical research. The created embryos would also be used for medical treatment testing and help shed light on one of the biggest infertility enigmas - why embryos fail to implant in the womb. However critics say it is a huge step towards human cloning. The researchers believe the wonder creation could see mice being cloned in three years time, and humans two decades later.
  • This Lab Will Clone Your Pet for $50K. Would You Do It?

    01/30/2018 5:47:02 AM PST · by C19fan · 32 replies
    Daily Beast ^ | January 30, 2018 | Jen Reeder
    Amy Vangemert shared a special bond with her dog, Buhner. But as her beloved toy poodle aged, the Washington resident began dreading his death. So when Buhner was 12 years old, Vangemert and her husband paid $50,000 to clone their dog.
  • Dolly the sheep health fears 'unfounded'

    11/23/2017 9:05:28 PM PST · by BenLurkin · 30 replies
    BBC ^ | 23 November 2017 | Helen Briggs
    Concerns that Dolly the cloned sheep suffered from early-onset arthritis were unfounded, a study suggests. In fact, wear-and-tear in her joints was similar to that of other sheep of her age, regardless of how they were conceived, say researchers. Dolly, the first mammal cloned from an adult cell, made countless headlines during her lifetime. She came under close scrutiny, due to fears that cloned animals might develop health problems or age prematurely. Researchers at the University of Nottingham, have re-examined her skeleton. "We felt we needed to set the record straight - how bad was Dolly?'' said Prof Kevin Sinclair....
  • Extinct Cave Lion in Perfect Condition Raises Hopes for Cloning.

    11/16/2017 10:22:05 AM PST · by wildbill · 86 replies
    Ancient Origens Magazine ^ | 11/11/2017 | Siberian Reporter
    A prehistoric lion cub has been found in permafrost on the bank of Tirekhtykh River of the Abyisky district of Yakutia by local resident Boris Berezhnov. The young beast's head was resting on a paw in frozen ground for up to 50,000 years, as shown in these amazing first pictures. The preservation is so good that it raises hopes of cloning the species back to life, he said. The discovery is seen as better preserved than two tiny cave lion cubs found in the same Siberian region in 2015.
  • 20 Years After Dolly the Sheep, What Have We Learned About Cloning?

    02/23/2017 9:38:51 AM PST · by Mozilla · 28 replies
    Live Science ^ | 2/23/17 | Stephanie Bucklin, Live Science Contributor
    Yesterday marked the 20th anniversary of the announcement of Dolly the sheep, the first mammal cloned from an adult cell. Her creation left a lasting impact on both the public and the field of developmental biology, experts say. Although Dolly was born in July 1996, Researchers announced Dolly's existence on Feb. 22, 1997. The delay in the announcement was due to the time needed to amass sufficient data on the project, check the data, write and get the manuscript published, said Bruce Whitelaw, the head of the Division of Developmental Biology at the Roslin Institute. Dolly died in February 2003,...
  • Woolly mammoth on verge of resurrection, scientists reveal

    02/16/2017 11:16:20 AM PST · by C19fan · 55 replies
    UK Guardian ^ | February 16, 2017 | Hannah Devlin
    The woolly mammoth vanished from the Earth 4,000 years ago, but now scientists say they are on the brink of resurrecting the ancient beast in a revised form, through an ambitious feat of genetic engineering. Speaking ahead of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) annual meeting in Boston this week, the scientist leading the “de-extinction” effort said the Harvard team is just two years away from creating a hybrid embryo, in which mammoth traits would be programmed into an Asian elephant.
  • Portrait of a U.S. Vigilante in Afghanistan

    07/11/2004 11:40:35 AM PDT · by Archangelsk · 8 replies · 927+ views
    NY Times ^ | 071104 | By DAVID ROHDE
    KABUL, Afghanistan, July 10 - Journalists remember him as Jack, an eccentric, heavily armed and at times, it seemed, dangerously unbalanced, middle-aged former American Special Forces soldier, who appeared in Afghanistan in the fall of 2001. Surrounded by armed Afghan guards and rumors that he worked for the Central Intelligence Agency, he quickly rose to prominence. In the next two years, he was interviewed by Fox and CBS News, helped write a book called "The Hunt for bin Laden" and said he had discovered evidence in Afghanistan that linked Iraq to Al Qaeda. This week, Jack, a convicted felon...
  • 'Sister Clones' Of Dolly The Sheep Are Alive And Kicking

    07/26/2016 8:07:31 PM PDT · by BenLurkin · 10 replies
    npr.org ^ | July 26, 201611:04 AM ET | Rae Ellen Bichell
    About four years ago, Kevin Sinclair inherited an army of clones. Very fluffy clones. "Daisy, Debbie, Denise and Diana," says Sinclair, a developmental biologist at the University of Nottingham in England. The sheep are just four of 13 clones that Sinclair shepherds, but they're the most famous because of their relation to Dolly, the sheep that made headlines two decades ago as the first successfully cloned mammal. " 'Sister clones' probably best describes them," Sinclair says. "They actually come from the exactly the same batch of cells that Dolly came from." Recently, Sinclair and his colleagues celebrated the sister clones'...
  • Scientists talk privately about Creating a Synthetic Human Genome

    05/13/2016 8:45:13 PM PDT · by plain talk · 42 replies
    NY Times ^ | May 13, 2016 | Andrew Pollack
    Scientists are now contemplating the fabrication of a human genome, meaning they would use chemicals to manufacture all the DNA contained in human chromosomes.