Cloning has had a bigger impact on science, but a smaller one on human life, than many expected
The controversies remain, and new concerns have emerged, but cloning for therapeutic purposes will ultimately be accepted
From incubation in a bra to an afterlife under glass, how a cloned sheep attained celebrity status
Right now, cloning is not a viable conservation strategy. But some researchers remain optimistic that it will help threatened species in the future
Cloned early-stage human embryos¿and human embryos generated only from eggs, in a process called parthenogenesis¿now put therapeutic cloning within reach
The world’s most photographed ewe was born in Scotland on July 5, 1996. Nature Video talks to two of the researchers who created her.This video was reproduced with permission and was first published on June 29, 2016. It is a Nature Video production.
Cell lines made by two separate teams could boost the prospects of patient-specific therapies
The breakthrough might set up another showdown about cloning for therapeutic purposes