By Lisa Yount
Biotechnology And Genetic Engineering joins others within the publisher's 'Library in a booklet' reference and merits ongoing point out as a superb single-volume simple advent to biotechnology for readers on the highschool point on up. From cloning to DNA mapping and criminal ramifications of study, this packs in very important heritage, moral and ethical discussions, and lots of bibliographic references for extra learn.
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Additional info for Biotechnology and Genetic Engineering (Library in a Book)
The United Nations International Treaty 27 Biotechnology and Genetic Engineering on Plant Genetic Resources for Food and Agriculture, ratified in late March 2004 and put into effect 90 days later, guards against potential hiding of information regarding agricultural biotechnology by stating that any public or private research or breeding institution from a signatory country can obtain seeds of crop species covered by the treaty from a public institution in any other contracting country, at no charge.
In spite of these successes, critics fear that familial searches will result in invasion of the privacy of people like Rader’s daughter, who are not even accused of any crime, let alone convicted. They could also increase the risk of mistaken arrests or convictions of people who are guilty of nothing more than being related to known criminals. Some opponents of expanded DNA databases, such as Tania Simoncelli and Barry Steinhardt, also writing in the summer 2006 Journal of Law, Medicine, and Ethics, are concerned about other forms of “function creep,” in which forensic databases are put to uses not associated with law enforcement, such as development of medical statistics.
Around the start of the 20th century, Galton established the Eugenics Society in Britain to carry out his aims. Similar groups were formed in the United States and Germany. Eugenics supporters of the time included both respected scientists and such well-known nonscientific figures as Theodore Roosevelt, George Bernard Shaw, and (in his youth) Winston Churchill. Negative eugenics—forcible blocking of reproduction for those thought not fit to reproduce—was codified into law in many places. By the 1930s, some 34 states in the United States had passed laws requiring the forcible sterilization of criminals, the mentally retarded (developmentally disabled), the insane, or others considered unfit to reproduce.
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