- Voice Box. England, Kathryn // New Moon;Sep/Oct2005, Vol. 13 Issue 1, p27
No abstract available.
- Cloning--Hit or Miss? // Science World (Teacher's Edition);03/26/2001, Vol. 57 Issue 12, pTE2
Provides a lesson plan about the possibility of cloning endangered mammals.
- CLONING Hit or Miss? Stewart, Melissa // Science World (Teacher's Edition);03/26/2001, Vol. 57 Issue 12, p8
Examines the process of cloning and artificial insemination in order to save and produce endangered animals.
- A Clone Show. // Scholastic News -- Senior Edition;2/16/2004, Vol. 72 Issue 16, p2
Focuses on Jahava, the first cloned endangered animal on display at the San Diego Zoo in California. INSET: What's that word?.
- Carbon Copy. Lambrinos, Pat // Scholastic News -- Senior Edition;2/4/2002, Vol. 70 Issue 17, p6
Reports on the efforts of scientists to save endangered species by cloning their babies.
- Species on Ice. Wright, Karen // Discover;Sep2001, Vol. 22 Issue 9, p28
Discusses the use of cloning in the effort to save endangered animals. Betsy Dresser's advocacy of efforts to protect rare animals by cloning and other advanced reproductive techniques; History of the principle of interspecies surrogacy; Critics' fear that cloning encourages a false sense of...
- The Copycat of Last Resort. Piore, Adam // Bulletin with Newsweek;10/21/2003, Vol. 121 Issue 6395, p68
Betsy Dresser, director of the Audubon Center for Research of Endangered Species and a biologist at the University of New Orleans, and her staff members have managed to clone an endangered African wildcat named "Jazz" using techniques never before demonstrated on a wild carnivore in her New...
- Back from the dead. Mazurek, Robert // New Scientist;10/09/99, Vol. 164 Issue 2207, p41
Reports on efforts to save critically endangered species by cloning them. Efforts of Chen Dayuan of China's National Academy of Sciences to clone panda bears; Problems encountered; The future of frozen zoos filled with DNA from various animal species. INSET: Down but not yet out.
- The frozen zoo. // Discover;Oct99, Vol. 20 Issue 10, p21
Reports that Duane Kraemer, professor of veterinary physiology at Texas A&M University, is leading Project Noah's Ark, a radical effort to deep-freeze genetic material from 2,000 endangered species for possible cloning. Criticisms against the project; Application of cloning techniques on pandas.