Date:20.06.2016, 15:21 Further advances in stem cell technology to improve efficacy continue to be made. As well as evidence of success with equine patients, positive effects with small animals and non-equine large animals have been reported. As a result, the stem cell debates have helped to reveal the knotty and complicated relationship between science and politics. This report examines the stem cell debates in hopes of better understanding the relationship between science and politics. These two remarkable snapshots a government scientific advisory board strategizing about political lobbying, and politicians making passionate personal pleas about science policy give us a glimpse of the strangeness of the debates about embryonic stem cell research from the 1990s through today. Lessons of the Stem Cell Debates. Beyond the Stem Cell Debates Notes In December 1994, a committee that advises the director of the National Institutes of Health met on the NIH campus in Bethesda, Maryland. Fast-forward a dozen years. Embryo research became a hot-button political issue, and strikingly, just as had been anticipated in 1994, public officials and candidates for office regularly spoke about the issue in terms of their family health problems.
JOHN DICKENS RELEASED FROM PRISON. John Dickens had been in the Marshalsea Debtors Prison for 14 weeks when his mother died and left him a little money. With this small inheritance he was able to secure his release, although he wasn't totally debt free.