Would you drink genetically modified (GM) milk from a cloned cow?
GENETIC ENGINEERING OUT OF CONTROL: NO REGULATIONS, NO OVERSIGHT, NO LABELING -- NO CONCERN FOR THE ANIMALS WELFARE OR DANGER OF INTERBREEDING WITH "NORMAL" SPECIES IN KIND
In 1996, Dolly the sheep was born. She was the first mammal to be cloned from an adult cell, a Scottish creation of science “born” to three mothers (one that provided the egg, the other the DNA, and a third that carried the cloned embryo until birth).
The cloning process itself is described as “inefficient” to this day, as most embryos develop abnormally and do not survive (Dolly was reportedly the only lamb to survive into adulthood out of 277 attempts).
But that didn’t stop New Zealand researchers from using the very same process to clone a genetically modified (GM) cow, named Daisy, that produces milk without an allergy-associated protein... milk that they are, presumably, hoping will one day grace breakfast tables across the United States and world
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