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We have tried to conduct our inquiry into human cloning unblinkered, with our eyes open not only to the benefits of the new biotechnologies but also to their challenges moral, social, and political. Both the NBAC and the NAS reports called for further consideration of the ethical and social questions raised by cloning.We have not suppressed differences but sought rather to illuminate them, that all might better appreciate what is at stake. Daniel Noyes Kirby Professor of Law, Washington University School of Law. The debate over human cloning became further complicated in 1998 when researchers were able, for the first time, to isolate human embryonic stem cells. It is crucial that we try to understand, before it happens, whether, how, and why this may be so. Richard & Phyllis Duesenberg Professor of Christian Ethics, Valparaiso University. A world that practiced human cloning, we sense, could be a very different world, perhaps radically different, from the one we know.
20006 July 10, 2002 The President The White House Washington, D. The product of six months of discussion, research, reflection, and deliberation, we hope that it will prove a worthy contribution to public understanding of this momentous question. In addition, several fertility specialists, both here and abroad, have announced their intention to clone human beings.Human cloning, we are confident, is but a foretaste the herald of many dazzling genetic and reproductive technologies that will raise profound moral questions well into the future. Bernard Schwartz Professor of International Political Economy, Dean of the Faculty, Paul H. Many other nations have banned human cloning, and the United Nations is considering an international convention on the subject.It is crucial that we try to understand its full human significance. Seldin Distinguished Chair in Internal Medicine, Chairman of the Department of Internal Medicine, University of Texas Southwestern Medical School. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies, Johns Hopkins University. Finally, two major national reports have been issued on human reproductive cloning, one by the National Bioethics Advisory Commission (NBAC) in 1997, the other by the National Academy of Sciences (NAS) in January 2002. All told, we held twelve ninety-minute conversations on the subject. We received a great deal of public comment, oral and written.