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Sequencing & Genomics : Displaying 333-342 of 893


Be Prepared for the Big Genome Leakby Steven E. BrennerNatureJune 12th, 2013Concerns are growing about our ability to properly control access to the information held in genetic research databases.
Size Mattersby Abby Lippman, Biopolitical Times guest contributorJune 11th, 2013Even if there really is a way to use telomere length to predict lifespans, this mirror into our inner workings raises troubling questions.
Should Police Use DNA to Investigate a Suspect’s Family Members?by Nanibaa’ A. Garrison, Rori V. Rohlfs, and Stephanie M. Fullerton, Biopolitical Times guest contributorsJune 11th, 2013A DNA-based technique called familial searching can help police solve serious crimes. It can also be abused in ways that expose innocent people to unwarranted police surveillance.
What Happened When I Had My Genome Sequencedby Carole CadwalladrThe Guardian June 8th, 2013"I was sanguine about having my genome sequenced but maybe that's my faulty risk calculation."
Accord Aims to Create Trove of Genetic Databy Gina KolataThe New York TimesJune 5th, 2013More than 70 medical, research and advocacy organizations in 41 countries have agreed to create an organized way to share genetic and clinical information.
Welcome to the “Genetic Panopticon”by Jessica CussinsBiopolitical TimesJune 5th, 2013In a forceful blow to the Fourth Amendment, the Supreme Court ruled Monday that police can collect DNA from people who have been arrested – but who have not been convicted, and may never be.
Discussing "De-Extinction"by Pete ShanksBiopolitical TimesJune 5th, 2013A one-day conference, "De-extinction: Ethics, Law & Politics," included advocates of the idea, as well as environmentalists, animal welfare experts and philosophers expressing a range of concerns.
California DNA Law is Broader Than Program Upheld by Supreme Courtby Maura DolanThe Los Angeles TimesJune 3rd, 2013The Supreme Court's decision allowing authorities to take DNA from people when they are arrested may not mean that California's DNA collection program will survive court challenges.
They’re Coming for Your DNAby Emily BazelonSlateJune 3rd, 2013The Supreme Court just made it much easier for the government to collect genetic information.
Justices Allow DNA Collection After an Arrestby Adam LiptakThe New York TimesJune 3rd, 2013The Supreme Court ruled that the police may take DNA samples from people arrested in connection with serious crimes, prior to conviction.
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