Volume 23 Issue 4
Volume 23 Issue 4
Direct-to-Consumer Genetic Testing
Aug-Sep 2010
Lessons Learned: How Berkeley Came to Abruptly Change Its Genetic Testing Program
By Jeremy Gruber
Direct-to-Consumer Genetic Testing: What’s the Prognosis?
By Jordan P. Lerner-Ellis, J. David Ellis, Robert Green
The Broken Clock: Accuracy and Utility of DTC Tests
By CRG staff - interview with James Evans
Consumer Genomics and the Empowered Patient
By Paul Billings
Not What the Doctor Ordered
By Sheldon Krimsky
DTC Genetic Testing: A UK Perspective
By Helen Wallace
False Reassurance
By CRG staff - interview with Adele Schneider
In Their Words: 23andMe
By CRG staff - interview with Anne Wojcicki and Ashley Gould
Genetic Counselors: Don't Get Tested Without One
By CRG staff - interview with Elizabeth Kearney
DTC Genetic Testing: Consumer Privacy Concerns
By Jeremy Gruber
The $1,000 Genome: Caveat Emptor
By Andrew D. Thibedeau
A View From the Inside
By Nancy Connell
DNA Profiling Is Tested in California
By CRG Staff
Fishy Business at the FDA
By Eric Hoffman
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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Created in 1999 by the Council for Responsible Genetics, the Safe Seed Pledge helps to connect non-GM seed sellers,distributors and traders to the growing market of concerned gardeners and agricultural consumers. The Pledge allows businesses and individuals to declare that they "do not knowingly buy, sell or trade genetically engineered seeds," thus assuring consumers of their commitment.
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