Another step toward having your own reserve of spare stem cells on demand
Ten years ago, South Korean geneticist Woo Suk Hwang was caught making up data about cloning human stem cells.
Cloned ponies (clonies?) are beginning to prove themselves in the field.
Scientists in Japan have been able, for the first time, to successfully clone a mouse from a blood sample drawn from a living donor's tail.
An anonymous commenter has pointed out four different problems in last week's breakthrough paper.
The process that created Dolly the sheep in 1996 has now been proven successful in humans.
Biologists have developed a new cloning technique that lets them create new clones indefinitely, and keeps the animals' normal lifespans, too.
Take some Neanderthal DNA, mix in some stem cells, add it to a womb--bam, baby Neanderthal.
It's just like Jurassic Park, except for real, and also with several key practical differences!
Going bald? Send in the clones
Pigs are offering new possibilities for studying Alzheimer's disease
South Korean officials are training seven cloned canines to work as drug detectors
Cellphones, microchips, cars, even iPhones—there's virtually no high-tech Western product that China's cloners can't copy. Pretty soon, you might even prefer their work
Embryologist Irina Polejaeva talks about the successes and challenges of cloning performance horses
In the movies, doubles are sinister or idiotic. Now we've got real-life test cases: genetically engineered cats
Exotic science explained for the everyman
In this corner: Gregory Stock, director of the program on Medicine, Technology and Society at UCLA. and in this corner: Panos Zavos, professor emeritus of reproductive physiology at the University of Kentucky.
Conversations: Killer clone armies, government censorship and making babies.
In this corner: Robert Lanza, vice president of medical and scientific development, Advanced Cell Technology (ACT). And in this corner: Kent Redford, director, Wildlife Conservation Society Institute.