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Revision as of 22:42, 26 September 2012
Bioremediation or eugenic science ?
- I often see this word at a numerous places but rarely a sound explanation to the inherent motivation of adopting bioremediation for synthetic biology, a subset of genetic engineering using live organisms as the media for creating new and artificial life forms.
- Back in World-War 2, were the germans developing the eugenic science or were they "experimenting" new bioremediation techniques with organophosphate gases?
- Is thus bioremediation a singular aspect of eugenics, especially for devices developed for the E.coli K-12 strain, a prokariote organism ?
- What are the real objectives of Synthetic biology beyond inducing cancerous cells prematurely to mouses fed with genetically-modified corn ?
- Is cancer detection over cancer prevention the culprit and main concern of Synthia design ?
- Is not human based experimentation strictly forbidden by some public authority ?
- If so, is not bioremediation a futile term to hiden eugenics into a philantropist hat?
- Or is the people not the only authority which should encompass and lead scientific research from the hands of the governments and corporations?
- Would the germans have approved bioremediation, assuming they knew Hitler was preparing a large-scale genocide ?
- Why did the mouses developed severe mutations over a long-term period as they were fed corn grown for mass-consumption ?
- Were the scientists who developed the strain of GE corn (NK603) knowledgable or were the mutations caused from mistakes in the protocol ?
Feel free to add your comments here or using the talk page!
"We make our world significant by the courage of our questions, and by the depth of our answers." ~Carl Sagan
"Pour faciliter économiquement la sélection du maïs, Monsanto a utilisé et maintenu au sein des plants GM gène marqueur de résistance à un antibiotique appelé NPTII (néomycine phosphotransferase II). Ce dernier produit dans la cellule végétale une protéine qui induit une résistance à la Kanamycine, antibiotique bien connu." 1