Volume 23 Issue 3
Volume 23 Issue 3
Genetics and Identity
May-Jun 2010
The Meaning of Genetics for Gay and Lesbian Identities
By Timothy F. Murphy
Genetics of the Jews: History and Identity
By Diana Muir Appelbaum, Paul S. Appelbaum
Educating Emerging Leaders in Biotechnology and Medicine
By Magdalina Gugucheva
Interview with Kimberly TallBear
By CRG staff - interview with Kimberly TallBear
DNA and Tribal Citizenship
By Jessica Bardill
Case in Point: The Havasupai
By CRG Staff
Ethics, Identity, Genetics, Patrimony and Power in the Harvesting of DNA from Africa
By Shomarka Keita, James Stewart
Neanderthal Genes, Religion, and the Unique Identity of Modern Humans
By Terence D. Keel
Reviews: Genetics and 'Intelligent Design'
By Andrew D. Thibedeau
UC Berkeley Adopts Controversial Genetic Testing Program
By Jeremy Gruber
Supreme Court Lifts Ban on GM Alfalfa
By Magdalina Gugucheva
In Vitro In Vivo In Venter
By Jim Thomas
By Samuel W. Anderson
Search: GeneWatch
The purpose of the Genetic Bill of Rights is to introduce a global dialogue on the fundamental values that have been put at risk by new applications of genetics.
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Rapid developments in biotechnology over the last two decades have enabled corporations and scientists to alter nature's handiwork for commercial profit. The patent, a tool originally created to insure that inventors could share in the financial returns and benefits deriving from the use of their nventions, has become the primary mechanism through which the private sector advances its claims to ownership over genes, proteins, and entire organisms.
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