It's encouraging that scientists are even thinking about the ethical problems of embryonic stem-cell research. But I don't think these two techniques solve the ethical problems.
"David Prentice" was an England/English artist and former art education/art teacher. In 1964 he was one of the four founder members of Birmingham's Ikon Gallery.
Prentice's work features in the collections of the Victoria and Albert Museum in London, Birmingham Museum and Art Gallery, the Art Institute of Chicago, the Albright-Knox Art Gallery in Buffalo, New York and the Museum of Modern Art in New York City. Ashmolean Oxford, Bass Museum Miami, House of Commons Acquisition Committee Westminster, Betty Parsons New York, The Rank Organisation, Miami Dade Community College Miami, Arts Council of Great Britain and many private collections. He is four times winner of the Sunday Times Watercolour Competition - First Prize 1990, Second Prize 1999 and third prizes in 1996 and 2007.
He was married to the quilt artist Dinah Prentice and since 1990 had lived and worked in Malvern, Worcestershire/Malvern, Worcestershire.More David Prentice on Wikipedia.
Whether you are creating a disabled embryo or whether you might potentially damage an existing embryo, you risk that problem of crossing an ethical line when you move to human experiments.
That one has kind of come to a standstill.
Isn't that a little too late?
We should be able to look at the scientific facts and say this is what it is: It's a member of the species at the earliest stage of development.
I don't believe we should be destroying a member of the species for simply research purposes.
You will get a lot of groups, a lot of individuals from out of state chiming in on this.
A person or a child is injured or killed.
The police were unresponsive to it.