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Search results for: Cloning

SNUPPY
RTXOIUU
April 24, 2006
Snuppy, the first dog cloned from adult cells by somatic nuclear cell transfer, is seen at the Seoul...
Seoul, South Korea
Snuppy, the first dog cloned from adult cells by somatic nuclear cell transfer, is seen at the Seoul.....
Snuppy, the first dog cloned from adult cells by somatic nuclear cell transfer, is seen at the Seoul National University in Seoul April 24, 2006. [The world's first and only cloned dog celebrated its first birthday on Monday as the leader of the South Korean team that produced the Afghan hound faced a criminal investigation for possible fraud and ethics violations.]
WU
RTXO59B
January 13, 2006
Professor Wu Shinn-chih, who leads a research team at the National Taiwan University to breed transgenic...
Taipei, Taiwan
Professor Wu Shinn-chih, who leads a research team at the National Taiwan University to breed transg.....
Professor Wu Shinn-chih, who leads a research team at the National Taiwan University to breed transgenic fluorescent green pigs, plays with a transgenic pig in Taipei January 13, 2006. [Taiwan, home to the world's first transgenic glowing fish, has successfully bred fluorescent green pigs that researchers hope will boost the island's stem cell research, a professor said on Thursday. By injecting fluorescent green protein into embryonic pigs, a research team at the island's leading National Taiwan University managed to breed three male transgenic pigs, said professor Wu Shinn-Chih of the university's Institute and Department of Animal Science and Technology.]
WU
RTXO59A
January 13, 2006
Professor Wu Shinn-chih, who leads a research team at the National Taiwan University to breed transgenic...
Taipei, Taiwan
Professor Wu Shinn-chih, who leads a research team at the National Taiwan University to breed transg.....
Professor Wu Shinn-chih, who leads a research team at the National Taiwan University to breed transgenic fluorescent green pigs, speaks to reporters in his laboratory in Taipei January 13, 2006. [Taiwan, home to the world's first transgenic glowing fish, has successfully bred fluorescent green pigs that researchers hope will boost the island's stem cell research, a professor said on Thursday. By injecting fluorescent green protein into embryonic pigs, a research team at the island's leading National Taiwan University managed to breed three male transgenic pigs, said professor Wu Shinn-Chih of the university's Institute and Department of Animal Science and Technology.]
PIGS
RTXO599
January 13, 2006
A transgenic fluorescent green pig walks with normal pigs in Taipei January 13, 2006. Taiwan, home to...
Taipei, Taiwan
A transgenic fluorescent green pig walks with normal pigs in Taipei January 13, 2006. Taiwan, home t.....
A transgenic fluorescent green pig walks with normal pigs in Taipei January 13, 2006. Taiwan, home to the world's first transgenic glowing fish, has successfully bred fluorescent green pigs that researchers hope will boost the island's stem cell research, a professor said on Thursday. [By injecting fluorescent green protein into embryonic pigs, a research team at the island's leading National Taiwan University managed to breed three male transgenic pigs, said professor Wu Shinn-Chih of the university's Institute and Department of Animal Science and Technology.]
PIGS
RTXO50L
January 12, 2006
A transgenic fluorescent green pig bred by the National Taiwan University is seen in Taipei January 12,...
Taipei, Taiwan
A transgenic fluorescent green pig bred by the National Taiwan University is seen in Taipei January .....
A transgenic fluorescent green pig bred by the National Taiwan University is seen in Taipei January 12, 2006. Taiwan, home to the world's first transgenic glowing fish, has successfully bred fluorescent green pigs that researchers hope will boost the island's stem cell research, a professor said on Thursday.
HWANG
RTXO48S
January 12, 2006
South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk reacts at a news conference in Seoul January 12, 2006....
Seoul, South Korea
South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk reacts at a news conference in Seoul January 12, 2006.....
South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk reacts at a news conference in Seoul January 12, 2006. Hwang apologised on Thursday for wrongdoing at his laboratory, but said his team may have been the victim of a conspiracy trying to discredit them.
HWANG
RTXO48P
January 12, 2006
South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk leaves after a news conference in Seoul January 12, 2006....
Seoul, South Korea
South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk leaves after a news conference in Seoul January 12, 2.....
South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk leaves after a news conference in Seoul January 12, 2006. Disgraced South Korean scientist Hwang apologised on Thursday for wrongdoing at his laboratory, but hinted at a conspiracy to discredit him and said he was blinded by the zeal of advancing stem cell studies.
HWANG
RTXO48O
January 12, 2006
South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk reacts during a news conference in Seoul, January 12,...
Seoul, South Korea
South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk reacts during a news conference in Seoul, January 12,.....
South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk reacts during a news conference in Seoul, January 12, 2006. Disgraced South Korean scientist Hwang apologised on Thursday for wrongdoing at his laboratory, but said his team may have been the victim of a conspiracy trying to discredit them. Underscoring Hwang's fall, prosecutors raided his home and offices on Thursday as part of a criminal probe into the alleged misuse of state funds, South Korean [media] reported.
HWANG
RTXO48N
January 12, 2006
South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk gets ready to speak at a news conference in Seoul, January...
Seoul, South Korea
South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk gets ready to speak at a news conference in Seoul, Ja.....
South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk gets ready to speak at a news conference in Seoul, January 12, 2006. Prosecutors raided the home and offices on Thursday of Hwang as part of a criminal probe into the misuse of state funds, several South Korean [media] reported.
HWANG
RTXO48M
January 12, 2006
South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk gets ready to speak at a news conference in Seoul, January...
Seoul, South Korea
South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk gets ready to speak at a news conference in Seoul, Ja.....
South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk gets ready to speak at a news conference in Seoul, January 12, 2006. Prosecutors raided the home and offices on Thursday of Hwang as part of a criminal probe into the misuse of state funds, several South Korean [media] reported.
HWANG
RTXO2YH
December 23, 2005
South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk talks to reporters as he leaves his office at the Seoul...
Seoul, South Korea
South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk talks to reporters as he leaves his office at the Seo.....
South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk talks to reporters as he leaves his office at the Seoul National University in Seoul December 23, 2005. The results of a landmark 2005 paper on producing tailored embryonic stem cells were intentionally fabricated and the main scientist should shoulder the blame, a South Korean investigation panel said on Friday.
HWANG
RTXO2YF
December 23, 2005
- PHOTO TAKEN 29MAY05 - South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk answers a reporter's question...
Seoul, South Korea
- PHOTO TAKEN 29MAY05 - South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk answers a reporter's question.....
- PHOTO TAKEN 29MAY05 - South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk answers a reporter's question during an interview with Reuters at his laboratory in Seoul National University in Seoul May 29, 2005. Hwang tendered his resignation on Friday from his post at Seoul National University after a panel found results in his landmark paper on tailored embryonic stem cells were fabricated. Picture taken May 29, 2005.
HWANG
RTXO2YE
December 23, 2005
- PHOTO TAKEN 29MAY05 - South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk answers a reporter's question...
Seoul, South Korea
- PHOTO TAKEN 29MAY05 - South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk answers a reporter's question.....
- PHOTO TAKEN 29MAY05 - South Korean stem-cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk answers a reporter's question during an interview with Reuters at his laboratory in Seoul National University in Seoul May 29, 2005. Hwang tendered his resignation on Friday from his post at Seoul National University after a panel found results in his landmark paper on tailored embryonic stem cells were fabricated. Picture taken May 29, 2005.
HWANG
RTXO2J8
December 16, 2005
- FILE PHOTO 29MAY05 - South Korean scientist Hwang Woo-suk (R) conducts an experiment using a microscope...
Seoul, South Korea
- FILE PHOTO 29MAY05 - South Korean scientist Hwang Woo-suk (R) conducts an experiment using a micro.....
- FILE PHOTO 29MAY05 - South Korean scientist Hwang Woo-suk (R) conducts an experiment using a microscope at his laboratory in Seoul National University in Seoul this May 29, 2005 file photo. One of South Korea's leading universities will step up an investigation into the country's top stem-cell scientist, Hwang Woo-suk, after reports key parts of a landmark paper were fabricated, the university said on December 16, 2005.
SOUTH KOREA
RTXO2J7
December 16, 2005
- FILE PHOTO 13JAN04 - A researcher from the Seoul National University tries to inject a somatic cell...
Seoul, South Korea
- FILE PHOTO 13JAN04 - A researcher from the Seoul National University tries to inject a somatic cel.....
- FILE PHOTO 13JAN04 - A researcher from the Seoul National University tries to inject a somatic cell (as seen on the monitor) into a bovine enucleated egg through a microscope during an experiment at a lab in Seoul in this February 13, 2004 file photo. One of South Korea's leading universities will step up an investigation into the country's top stem-cell scientist, [Hwang Woo-suk], after reports key parts of a landmark paper were fabricated, the university said on December 16, 2005.
HWANG
RTXO2J6
December 16, 2005
- PHOTO TAKEN 19MAY05 - A South Korean scientist, Hwang Woo-suk, answers a reporter's question during...
Seoul, South Korea
- PHOTO TAKEN 19MAY05 - A South Korean scientist, Hwang Woo-suk, answers a reporter's question durin.....
- PHOTO TAKEN 19MAY05 - A South Korean scientist, Hwang Woo-suk, answers a reporter's question during an interview with Reuters at his laboratory in Seoul National University in Seoul May 29, 2005. One of South Korea's leading universities will step up an investigation into the country's top stem-cell scientist, Hwang Woo-suk, after reports key parts of a landmark paper were fabricated, the university said on December 16, 2005.
HWANG
RTXO2OK
December 12, 2005
South Korea's stem cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk leaves his office at the Seoul National University in...
Seoul, South Korea
South Korea's stem cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk leaves his office at the Seoul National University i.....
South Korea's stem cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk leaves his office at the Seoul National University in Seoul December 12, 2005. Hwang, who has been caught in a storm of controversy over ethical lapses in his work and was taken to hospital for suffering from exhaustion, returned to work on Monday after an 18-day absence, local [media] reported.
HWANG
RTXO2OJ
December 12, 2005
South Korea's stem cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk (C) is surrounded by reporters as he leaves his office...
Seoul, South Korea
South Korea's stem cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk (C) is surrounded by reporters as he leaves his offi.....
South Korea's stem cell scientist Hwang Woo-suk (C) is surrounded by reporters as he leaves his office at the Seoul National University in Seoul December 12, 2005. Hwang, who has been caught in a storm of controversy over ethical lapses in his work and was taken to hospital for suffering from exhaustion, returned to work on Monday after an 18-day absence, local media reported.
SOUTH KOREA
RTXO1GM
December 06, 2005
Ahn Curie, a South Korean stem cell expert, receives a flower from a woman who hopes for the return of...
Seoul, South Korea
Ahn Curie, a South Korean stem cell expert, receives a flower from a woman who hopes for the return .....
Ahn Curie, a South Korean stem cell expert, receives a flower from a woman who hopes for the return of team leader Hwang Woo-Suk at his office in Seoul, December 6, 2005. A picture of Hwang, surrounded by flowers, is placed at his office. Hwang, who produced the first stem cell from a cloned human embryo, quit his research body 12 days ago after admitting ethical lapses in his work.
SOUTH KOREA
RTXO1GL
December 06, 2005
A woman (L) gives a flower to South Korea's cloning research team, offering her eggs and hoping for the...
Seoul, South Korea
A woman (L) gives a flower to South Korea's cloning research team, offering her eggs and hoping for .....
A woman (L) gives a flower to South Korea's cloning research team, offering her eggs and hoping for the return of team leader Hwang Woo-Suk at his office in Seoul December 6, 2005. Hwang, who produced the first stem cell from a cloned human embryo, quit his research body 12 days ago after admitting ethical lapses in his work.
SOUTH KOREA
RTXO1GK
December 06, 2005
South Korean Hwang Mee-yon holds a rose of Sharon, the country's national flower, before handing it over...
Seoul, South Korea
South Korean Hwang Mee-yon holds a rose of Sharon, the country's national flower, before handing it .....
South Korean Hwang Mee-yon holds a rose of Sharon, the country's national flower, before handing it over to the stem cell research team of Seoul National University to symbolise her intention to donate eggs for use in the research at the university in Seoul December 6, 2005. Supporters of South Korea's stem cell research pioneer Hwang Woo-suk, held the symbolic event as a gesture that says they intend to donate their eggs with 1,000 of their members after they took egg-donation pledges online via their website. Hwang, whose team cloned human embryos and extracted stem cells from them later for the first time in the world, resigned from his public posts after admitting last month use of human ova in research donated by two research assistants of his team. Hwang Mee-yon whose sister has leukaemia, is the 1,000th egg-donation pledger. The ribbon reads,'Cheer up Doctor Hang, you are our wish'.
SOUTH KOREA
RTXO1GJ
December 06, 2005
South Korean women line up to hand over flowers called "rose of Sharon", the country's national flower,...
Seoul, South Korea
South Korean women line up to hand over flowers called "rose of Sharon", the country's national flow.....
South Korean women line up to hand over flowers called "rose of Sharon", the country's national flower, to the stem cell research team of Seoul National University, symbolising the submission of their intention to donate eggs for use in the research at the university in Seoul December 6, 2005. Supporters for South Korea's stem cell research pioneer Hwang Woo-suk, held the symbolic event as a gesture that says they intend to donate their eggs with 1,000 of their members after they took egg-donation pledges online via their website. Hwang, whose team cloned human embryos and extracted stem cells from them later for the first time in the world, resigned from his public posts after admitting last month use of human ova in research donated by two research assistants of his team.
BRITAIN
RTXNX4R
October 28, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 27OCT05- A molecular virologist holds samples of the cloned influenza genes used to generate...
London, UK
-PHOTO TAKEN 27OCT05- A molecular virologist holds samples of the cloned influenza genes used to gen.....
-PHOTO TAKEN 27OCT05- A molecular virologist holds samples of the cloned influenza genes used to generate the H5N1 vaccine at the National Institute for Biological Standards and Control (NIBSC), South Mimms, Southern England, October 27, 2005. The NIBSC is making use of the process of reverse genetics to create designer strains of the influenza virus suitable for vaccine manufacture. Picture taken October 27, 2005.
WILMUT
RTXNW7N
October 19, 2005
Ian Wilmut, the British creator of the cloned sheep Dolly, answers a reporter's question during an interview...
Seoul, South Korea
Ian Wilmut, the British creator of the cloned sheep Dolly, answers a reporter's question during an i.....
Ian Wilmut, the British creator of the cloned sheep Dolly, answers a reporter's question during an interview with Reuters in Seoul October 19, 2005. South Korea launched on Wednesday an ambitious project to make the country a global hub for stem cell storage and research, hoping to further cement its status at the forefront of cutting-edge cloning research.
DOGS
RTXNOG8
August 03, 2005
Snuppy (C), the first male dog cloned from adult cells by somatic nuclear cell transfer, a male Afghan...
Seoul, South Korea
Snuppy (C), the first male dog cloned from adult cells by somatic nuclear cell transfer, a male Afgh.....
Snuppy (C), the first male dog cloned from adult cells by somatic nuclear cell transfer, a male Afghan hound (L) from which an adult skin cell was taken to clone Snuppy, and a yellow Labrador surrogate mother to Snuppy, are seen in this photo released in Seoul, August 3, 2005. Man's best friend joined the list of cloned animals as South Korean scientists led by [Dr. Woo-Suk Hwang] announced on Wednesday they had created the world's first cloned dog from an Afghan hound.
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DOGS
RTXNOG7
August 03, 2005
Snuppy (L), the first male dog cloned from adult cells by somatic nuclear cell transfer, and Snuppy's...
Seoul, South Korea
Snuppy (L), the first male dog cloned from adult cells by somatic nuclear cell transfer, and Snuppy'.....
Snuppy (L), the first male dog cloned from adult cells by somatic nuclear cell transfer, and Snuppy's yellow Labrador surrogate mother are seen in this photo released in Seoul, August 3, 2005. Man's best friend joined the list of cloned animals as South Korean scientists led by [Dr. Woo-Suk Hwang] announced on Wednesday they had created the world's first cloned dog from an Afghan hound.
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HWANG
RTXNO5L
August 03, 2005
South Korean scientist Woo-Suk Hwang holds Snuppy, the first male dog cloned from adult cells by somatic...
Seoul, South Korea
South Korean scientist Woo-Suk Hwang holds Snuppy, the first male dog cloned from adult cells by som.....
South Korean scientist Woo-Suk Hwang holds Snuppy, the first male dog cloned from adult cells by somatic nuclear cell transfer, during a news conference at the Seoul National University in Seoul, August 3, 2005. [Man's best friend joined the list of cloned animals as South Korean scientists led by Dr. Hwang announced on Wednesday they had created the world's first cloned dog from an Afghan hound.]
DOGS
RTXNO5K
August 03, 2005
Snuppy, the first male dog cloned from adult cells by somatic nuclear cell transfer, is seen during a...
Seoul, South Korea
Snuppy, the first male dog cloned from adult cells by somatic nuclear cell transfer, is seen during .....
Snuppy, the first male dog cloned from adult cells by somatic nuclear cell transfer, is seen during a news conference at the Seoul National University, August 3, 2005. [Man's best friend joined the list of cloned animals as South Korean scientists led by Dr. Woo-Suk Hwang announced on Wednesday they had created the world's first cloned dog from an Afghan hound.]
SOUTH KOREA
RTXNO5J
August 03, 2005
South Korean scientist Woo-Suk Hwang (3rd-L) from Seoul National University, Gerald Schatten (R), a medical...
Seoul, South Korea
South Korean scientist Woo-Suk Hwang (3rd-L) from Seoul National University, Gerald Schatten (R), a .....
South Korean scientist Woo-Suk Hwang (3rd-L) from Seoul National University, Gerald Schatten (R), a medical researcher at the University of Pittsburgh, and other South Korean scientists show Snuppy (C), the first male dog cloned from adult cells by somatic nuclear cell transfer, during a news conference at the Seoul National University in Seoul, August 3, 2005. [Man's best friend joined the list of cloned animals as South Korean scientists led by Dr. Hwang announced on Wednesday they had created the world's first cloned dog from an Afghan hound. This is the same technique used to create Dolly, the world's first cloned mammal, and other animals. On the left is a male Afghan hound from which an adult skin cell was taken to clone Snuppy and on the right is a yellow Labrador, surrogate mother to Snuppy. ]
HWANG
RTXNIRE
May 29, 2005
The head of a team of South Korean scientists, Woo-Suk Hwang, who cloned the first human embryo to use...
Seoul, South Korea
The head of a team of South Korean scientists, Woo-Suk Hwang, who cloned the first human embryo to .....
The head of a team of South Korean scientists, Woo-Suk Hwang, who cloned the first human embryo to use for research, answers a reporter's question during an interview with Reuters at his laboratory in Seoul National University in Seoul May 29, 2005. [The Bush administration's reluctance to fully support stem cell research is impeding U.S. research that has the potential to make major medical breakthroughs, the South Korean top cloning expert said on Sunday.]
HWANG
RTXNIRD
May 29, 2005
The head of a team of South Korean scientists, Woo-Suk Hwang, who cloned the first human embryo to use...
Seoul, South Korea
The head of a team of South Korean scientists, Woo-Suk Hwang, who cloned the first human embryo to u.....
The head of a team of South Korean scientists, Woo-Suk Hwang, who cloned the first human embryo to use for research, conducts an experiment using a microscope at his laboratory in Seoul National University in Seoul May 29, 2005. [The Bush administration's reluctance to fully support stem cell research is impeding U.S. research that has the potential to make major medical breakthroughs, the South Korean top cloning expert said on Sunday.]
HWANG
RTXNIC1
May 29, 2005
Woo-Suk Hwang, the head of a team of South Korean scientists who cloned the first human embryo to use...
Seoul, South Korea
Woo-Suk Hwang, the head of a team of South Korean scientists who cloned the first human embryo to us.....
Woo-Suk Hwang, the head of a team of South Korean scientists who cloned the first human embryo to use for research, answers a reporter's question during an interview with Reuters at his laboratory in Seoul May 29, 2005. [The Bush administration's reluctance to fully support stem cell research is impeding U.S. research that has the potential to make major medical breakthroughs, the South Korean top cloning expert said on Sunday.]
HWANG
RTXNHPD
May 20, 2005
Seoul National University professor Hwang Woo-suk (C) is surrounded by journalists on his arrival at...
Incheon, South Korea
Seoul National University professor Hwang Woo-suk (C) is surrounded by journalists on his arrival at.....
Seoul National University professor Hwang Woo-suk (C) is surrounded by journalists on his arrival at Incheon airport, west of Seoul, May 20, 2005. South Korean scientists who cloned the first human embryo to use for research said on Thursday they have used the same technology to create batches of embryonic stem cells from nine patients. [Hwang and colleagues at Seoul National University report their process is much more efficient than they hoped, and yielded 11 stem cell batches, called lines, from six adults and three children with spinal cord injuries, juvenile diabetes and a rare immune disorder.]
HWANG
RTXNHPC
May 20, 2005
Seoul National University professor Hwang Woo-suk attends a news conference on arrival at Incheon airport,...
Incheon, South Korea
Seoul National University professor Hwang Woo-suk attends a news conference on arrival at Incheon ai.....
Seoul National University professor Hwang Woo-suk attends a news conference on arrival at Incheon airport, west of Seoul, May 20, 2005. South Korean scientists who cloned the first human embryo to use for research said on Thursday they have used the same technology to create batches of embryonic stem cells from nine patients. [Hwang and colleagues at Seoul National University report their process is much more efficient than they hoped, and yielded 11 stem cell batches, called lines, from six adults and three children with spinal cord injuries, juvenile diabetes and a rare immune disorder.]
HWANG
RTXNHPB
May 20, 2005
Seoul National University professor Hwang Woo-suk attends a news conference on arrival at Incheon airport,...
Incheon, South Korea
Seoul National University professor Hwang Woo-suk attends a news conference on arrival at Incheon ai.....
Seoul National University professor Hwang Woo-suk attends a news conference on arrival at Incheon airport, west of Seoul, May 20, 2005. South Korean scientists who cloned the first human embryo to use for research said on Thursday they have used the same technology to create batches of embryonic stem cells from nine patients. [Woo and colleagues at Seoul National University report their process is much more efficient than they hoped, and yielded 11 stem cell batches, called lines, from six adults and three children with spinal cord injuries, juvenile diabetes and a rare immune disorder.]
BRITAIN
RTXNHNK
May 20, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 19MAY05- Dr Miodra Stojkovic (L) and Prof Alison Murdoch sit next to a micromanipulator...
Newcastle, UK
-PHOTO TAKEN 19MAY05- Dr Miodra Stojkovic (L) and Prof Alison Murdoch sit next to a micromanipulator.....
-PHOTO TAKEN 19MAY05- Dr Miodra Stojkovic (L) and Prof Alison Murdoch sit next to a micromanipulator used to carry out nuclear transfers at the Centre for Stem Cell Biology and Developmental Genetics, based in The Centre for Life in Newcastle upon Tyne May 19, 2005. A team led by Dr Stojkovic announced that they created a cluster of human cells, known as a blastocyst, by inserting DNA into an unfertilised human egg and inducing it to multiply.
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(CREDIT : REUTERS/HO/Craig Connor/North News and Pictures)
BRITAIN
RTXNHNJ
May 20, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 19MAY05- Dr Miodra Stojkovic (L) and Prof Alison Murdoch sit next to a micromanipulator...
Newcastle, UK
-PHOTO TAKEN 19MAY05- Dr Miodra Stojkovic (L) and Prof Alison Murdoch sit next to a micromanipulator.....
-PHOTO TAKEN 19MAY05- Dr Miodra Stojkovic (L) and Prof Alison Murdoch sit next to a micromanipulator used to carry out nuclear transfers at the Centre for Stem Cell Biology and Developmental Genetics, based in The Centre for Life in Newcastle upon Tyne May 19, 2005. A team led by Dr Stojkovic announced that they created a cluster of human cells, known as a blastocyst, by inserting DNA into an unfertilised human egg and inducing it to multiply.
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(CREDIT : REUTERS/HO/Craig Connor/North News and Pictures)
BRITAIN
RTXNHNI
May 20, 2005
A handout photograph published May 19, 2005, shows a blastocyst, created at the Centre for Life in Newcastle...
Newcastle, UK
A handout photograph published May 19, 2005, shows a blastocyst, created at the Centre for Life in N.....
A handout photograph published May 19, 2005, shows a blastocyst, created at the Centre for Life in Newcastle upon Tyne, England, five days after the nuclear transfer took place. A team led by [Dr Miodrag Stojkovic] announced that they created a cluster of human cells, known as a blastocyst, by inserting DNA into an unfertilised human egg and inducing it to multiply.
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BRITAIN
RTXNHNH
May 20, 2005
A handout photograph published May 19, 2005, shows a cloned human embryo, created at the Centre for Life...
Newcastle, UK
A handout photograph published May 19, 2005, shows a cloned human embryo, created at the Centre for .....
A handout photograph published May 19, 2005, shows a cloned human embryo, created at the Centre for Life in Newcastle upon Tyne, England, three days after the nuclear transfer took place. A team led by Dr Miodrag Stojkovic announced that they created a cluster of human cells, known as a blastocyst, by inserting DNA into an unfertilised human egg and inducing it to multiply.
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HORSES
RTXNE83
April 14, 2005
Pieraz-Cryozootech-Stallion, a 48 day old cloned foal, runs in a field outside the northern Italian city...
Cremona, Italy
Pieraz-Cryozootech-Stallion, a 48 day old cloned foal, runs in a field outside the northern Italian .....
Pieraz-Cryozootech-Stallion, a 48 day old cloned foal, runs in a field outside the northern Italian city of Cremona April 14, 2005. Pieraz-Cryozootech-Stallion was born February 25, 2005 from the genes of castrated endurance champion Pieraz, an Arab stallion. The genetics companies LTR-CIZ and Cryzootech say that it is the first clone reproduced for the purposes of making a breeding animal from a sterile animal.
HORSES
RTXNE82
April 14, 2005
Pieraz-Cryozootech-Stallion, a 48 day old cloned foal, runs in a field outside the northern Italian city...
Cremona, Italy
Pieraz-Cryozootech-Stallion, a 48 day old cloned foal, runs in a field outside the northern Italian .....
Pieraz-Cryozootech-Stallion, a 48 day old cloned foal, runs in a field outside the northern Italian city of Cremona April 14, 2005. Pieraz-Cryozootech-Stallion was born February 25, 2005 from the genes of castrated endurance champion Pieraz, an Arab stallion. The genetics companies LTR-CIZ and Cryzootech say that it is the first clone reproduced for the purposes of making a breeding animal from a sterile animal.
HORSES
RTXNE81
April 14, 2005
Pieraz-Cryozootech-Stallion, a 48 day old cloned foal, runs in a field outside the northern Italian city...
Cremona, Italy
Pieraz-Cryozootech-Stallion, a 48 day old cloned foal, runs in a field outside the northern Italian .....
Pieraz-Cryozootech-Stallion, a 48 day old cloned foal, runs in a field outside the northern Italian city of Cremona April 14, 2005. Pieraz-Cryozootech-Stallion was born February 25, 2005 from the genes of castrated endurance champion Pieraz, an Arab stallion. The genetics companies LTR-CIZ and Cryzootech say that it is the first clone reproduced for the purposes of making a breeding animal from a sterile animal.
ITALY
RTXNE80
April 14, 2005
Scientists Eric Palmer and Cesare Galli (L) pose with Pieraz-Cryozootech-Stallion, a 48 day old cloned...
Cremona, Italy
Scientists Eric Palmer and Cesare Galli (L) pose with Pieraz-Cryozootech-Stallion, a 48 day old clon.....
Scientists Eric Palmer and Cesare Galli (L) pose with Pieraz-Cryozootech-Stallion, a 48 day old cloned foal, and his adoptive mother Pioggia in a field outside the northern Italian city of Cremona April 14, 2005.Pieraz-Cryozootech-Stallion was born February 25, 2005 from the genes of castrated endurance champion Pieraz, an Arab stallion. The genetics companies LTR-CIZ and Cryzootech say that it is the first clone reproduced for the purposes of making a breeding animal from a sterile animal.
RUSSIA
RTXNDNY
April 11, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- A Russian scientist Alexander Sotnikov stretches a cloned rabbit for tests at the...
Moscow, Russia
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- A Russian scientist Alexander Sotnikov stretches a cloned rabbit for tests at .....
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- A Russian scientist Alexander Sotnikov stretches a cloned rabbit for tests at the laboratory outside Moscow, February 8, 2005. Many of those used in the research at the biotechnological centre are clones of genetically-modified rabbits, which have had human genes added to their genomes. Scientists say milk from the resulting rabbits contains protein that helps treat cancer in humans. The centre, just outside Moscow, keeps dozens of these transgenic rabbits for research purposes.
RUSSIA
RTXNDNX
April 11, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Russian scientist Alexander Sotnikov carries cloned rabbits at the laboratory outside...
Moscow, Russia
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Russian scientist Alexander Sotnikov carries cloned rabbits at the laboratory .....
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Russian scientist Alexander Sotnikov carries cloned rabbits at the laboratory outside Moscow, February 8, 2005. Many of those used in the research at the biotechnological centre are clones of genetically-modified rabbits, which have had human genes added to their genomes. Scientists say milk from the resulting rabbits contains protein that helps treat cancer in humans. The centre, just outside Moscow, keeps dozens of these transgenic rabbits for research purposes.
RUSSIA
RTXNDIW
April 11, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Scientist Mikhail Prokofyev (L) and his assistant hold one of the cloned rabbits...
Moscow, Russia
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Scientist Mikhail Prokofyev (L) and his assistant hold one of the cloned rabbi.....
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Scientist Mikhail Prokofyev (L) and his assistant hold one of the cloned rabbits at the laboratory outside Moscow, February 8, 2005. Many of those used in the research at the biotechnological centre are clones of genetically-modified rabbits, which have had human genes added to their genomes. Scientists say milk from the resulting rabbits contains protein that helps treat cancer in humans. The centre, just outside Moscow, keeps dozens of these transgenic rabbits for research purposes.
RUSSIA
RTXNDIV
April 11, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares one of the cloned rabbits for milking at...
Moscow, Russia
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares one of the cloned rabbits for milking at.....
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares one of the cloned rabbits for milking at the laboratory outside Moscow, February 8, 2005. Many of those used in the research at the biotechnological centre are clones of genetically-modified rabbits, which have had human genes added to their genomes. Scientists say milk from the resulting rabbits contains protein that helps treat cancer in humans. The centre, just outside Moscow, keeps dozens of these transgenic rabbits for research purposes.
RUSSIA
RTXNDIU
April 11, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Scientist Mikhail Prokofyev holds one of the cloned rabbits at his laboratory outside...
Moscow, Russia
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Scientist Mikhail Prokofyev holds one of the cloned rabbits at his laboratory .....
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Scientist Mikhail Prokofyev holds one of the cloned rabbits at his laboratory outside Moscow, February 8, 2005. Many of those used in the research at the biotechnological centre are clones of genetically-modified rabbits, which have had human genes added to their genomes. Scientists say milk from the resulting rabbits contains protein that helps treat cancer in humans. The centre, just outside Moscow, keeps dozens of these transgenic rabbits for research purposes.
RUSSIA
RTXNDIT
April 11, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares one of the cloned rabbits for milking at...
Moscow, Russia
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares one of the cloned rabbits for milking at.....
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares one of the cloned rabbits for milking at the laboratory outside Moscow, February 8, 2005. Many of those used in the research at the biotechnological centre are clones of genetically-modified rabbits, which have had human genes added to their genomes. Scientists say milk from the resulting rabbits contains protein that helps treat cancer in humans. The centre, just outside Moscow, keeps dozens of these transgenic rabbits for research purposes.
RUSSIA
RTXNDIS
April 11, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares one of the cloned rabbits for milking at...
Moscow, Russia
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares one of the cloned rabbits for milking at.....
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares one of the cloned rabbits for milking at the laboratory outside Moscow, February 8, 2005. Many of those used in the research at the biotechnological centre are clones of genetically-modified rabbits, which have had human genes added to their genomes. Scientists say milk from the resulting rabbits contains protein that helps treat cancer in humans. The centre, just outside Moscow, keeps dozens of these transgenic rabbits for research purposes.
RUSSIA
RTXNDIR
April 11, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares one of the cloned rabbits for milking at...
Moscow, Russia
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares one of the cloned rabbits for milking at.....
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares one of the cloned rabbits for milking at the laboratory outside Moscow, February 8, 2005. Many of those used in the research at the biotechnological centre are clones of genetically-modified rabbits, which have had human genes added to their genomes. Scientists say milk from the resulting rabbits contains protein that helps treat cancer in humans. The centre, just outside Moscow, keeps dozens of these transgenic rabbits for research purposes.
RUSSIA
RTXNDIQ
April 11, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares one of the cloned rabbits for milking at...
Moscow, Russia
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares one of the cloned rabbits for milking at.....
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares one of the cloned rabbits for milking at the laboratory outside Moscow, February 8, 2005. Many of those used in the research at the biotechnological centre are clones of genetically-modified rabbits, which have had human genes added to their genomes. Scientists say milk from the resulting rabbits contains protein that helps treat cancer in humans. The centre, just outside Moscow, keeps dozens of these transgenic rabbits for research purposes.
RUSSIA
RTXNDIP
April 11, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Russian scientist Alexander Sotnikov holds a cloned rabbit at the laboratory outside...
Moscow, Russia
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Russian scientist Alexander Sotnikov holds a cloned rabbit at the laboratory o.....
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Russian scientist Alexander Sotnikov holds a cloned rabbit at the laboratory outside Moscow, February 8, 2005. Many of those used in the research at the biotechnological centre are clones of genetically-modified rabbits, which have had human genes added to their genomes. Scientists say milk from the resulting rabbits contains protein that helps treat cancer in humans. The centre, just outside Moscow, keeps dozens of these transgenic rabbits for research purposes.
RUSSIA
RTXNDIO
April 11, 2005
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares one of the cloned rabbits for milking at...
Moscow, Russia
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares one of the cloned rabbits for milking at.....
-PHOTO TAKEN 08FEB05- Assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares one of the cloned rabbits for milking at the laboratory outside Moscow, February 8, 2005. Many of those used in the research at the biotechnological centre are clones of genetically-modified rabbits, which have had human genes added to their genomes. Scientists say milk from the resulting rabbits contains protein that helps treat cancer in humans. The centre, just outside Moscow, keeps dozens of these transgenic rabbits for research purposes.
RUSSIA
RTXN8CR
February 08, 2005
Laboratory assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares a rabbit for milking at the Biological Centre outside...
Moscow, Russia
Laboratory assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares a rabbit for milking at the Biological Centre outsi.....
Laboratory assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares a rabbit for milking at the Biological Centre outside Moscow, February 8, 2005. The research centre authorities claim they have several cloned rabbits, which produce milk that is used for research purposes.
RUSSIA
RTXN8CQ
February 08, 2005
Laboratory assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares a rabbit for milking at the Biological Centre outside...
Moscow, Russia
Laboratory assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares a rabbit for milking at the Biological Centre outsi.....
Laboratory assistant Alexander Ratakhin prepares a rabbit for milking at the Biological Centre outside Moscow, February 8, 2005. The research centre authorities claim they have several cloned rabbits, which produce milk that is used for research purposes.
WILMUT
RTXN854
February 08, 2005
Professor Ian Wilmut speaks during a news conference in Edinburgh, February 8, 2005. Wilmut who created...
Edinburgh, UK
Professor Ian Wilmut speaks during a news conference in Edinburgh, February 8, 2005. Wilmut who crea.....
Professor Ian Wilmut speaks during a news conference in Edinburgh, February 8, 2005. Wilmut who created Dolly the sheep, the world's first cloned mammal, was granted a licence on Tuesday to clone human embryos for medical research. Wilmut, of the Roslin Institute in Edinburgh, plans to obtain stem cells for research into Motor Neurone Disease (MND), a procedure that divides the medical world along ethical lines.
WILMUT
RTXN853
February 08, 2005
Professor Ian Wilmut is reflected in a mirror as he poses for photographs after a news conference in...
Edinburgh, UK
Professor Ian Wilmut is reflected in a mirror as he poses for photographs after a news conference in.....
Professor Ian Wilmut is reflected in a mirror as he poses for photographs after a news conference in Edinburgh, February 8, 2005. Wilmut who created Dolly the sheep, the world's first cloned mammal, was granted a licence on Tuesday to clone human embryos for medical research. Wilmut, of the Roslin Institute in Edinburgh, plans to obtain stem cells for research into Motor Neurone Disease (MND), a procedure that divides the medical world along ethical lines.
COWS
RTXMZ7U
October 04, 2004
Gloria, the first calf born to a cloned cow Vitoria (L), is seen on a government farm outside of Brasilia,...
Brasilia, Brazil
Gloria, the first calf born to a cloned cow Vitoria (L), is seen on a government farm outside of Bra.....
Gloria, the first calf born to a cloned cow Vitoria (L), is seen on a government farm outside of Brasilia, October 4, 2004. Gloria was born at the agrarian research farm outside of the capital Brasilia, on September 19.
COWS
RTXMZ7T
October 04, 2004
Gloria, the first baby cow of cloned cow Vitoria, is seen with her mother on a government farm outside...
Brasilia, Brazil
Gloria, the first baby cow of cloned cow Vitoria, is seen with her mother on a government farm outs.....
Gloria, the first baby cow of cloned cow Vitoria, is seen with her mother on a government farm outside of Brasilia, October 4, 2004. Gloria was born at the agrarian research farm outside of the capital Brasilia, on September 19.
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