Five Non Negotiables-The Catholic Church’s Teaching on Abortion, Euthanasia, Embryonic Stem Cell Research, Human Cloning, and Same-Sex ‘Marriage’

NOW MORE THAN EVER- Understand what the Church teaches and why so you are ready to make informed choices in the public square! Tim Staples will share in a simple and logical way the Catholic’s moral teaching on the five non-negotiable issues of abortion, euthanasia, embryonic stem-cell research, human cloning, and same-sex marriage And yes- they are absolutely immoral. Learn why these issues are black-and-white…why they are unchangeable….why it is serious sin…..and why it trumps all other issues. Get up to speed… Know your faith…Defend the faith. Order now.

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Guidelines for Human Embryonic Stem Cell Research

Since 1998, the volume of research being conducted using human embryonic stem (hES) cells has expanded primarily using private funds because of restrictions on the use of federal funds for such research. Given limited federal involvement, privately funded hES cell research has thus far been carried out under a patchwork of existing regulations, many of which were not designed with this research specifically in mind. In addition, hES cell research touches on many ethical, legal, scientific, and policy issues that are of concern to the public. This report provides guidelines for the conduct of hES cell research to address both ethical and scientific concerns. The guidelines are intended to enhance the integrity of privately funded hES cell research by encouraging responsible practices in the conduct of that research.

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The Human Embryonic Stem Cell Debate: Science, Ethics, and Public Policy (Basic Bioethics)

Human embryonic stem cells can divide indefinitely and have the potential to develop into many types of tissue. Research on these cells is essential to one of the most intriguing medical frontiers, regenerative medicine. It also raises a host of difficult ethical issues and has sparked great public interest and controversy.

This book offers a foundation for thinking about the many issues involved in human embryonic stem cell research. It considers questions about the nature of human life, the limits of intervention into human cells and tissues, and the meaning of our corporeal existence. The fact that stem cells may be derived from living embryos that are destroyed in the process or from aborted fetuses ties the discussion of stem cell research to the ongoing debates on abortion. In addition to these issues, the essays in the book touch on broader questions such as who should approve controversial research and what constitutes human dignity, respect, and justice. The book contains contributions from the Ethics Advisory Board of the Geron Coroporation; excerpts from expert testimony given before the National Bioethics Advisory Commission, which helped shape recent National Institutes of Health policy; and original analytical essays on the implications of this research.

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