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Roslin Institute granted £10m for livestock research The cash will be used to help develop an international livestock improvement centre Scientists researching ways to improve the health of Scotland's livestock are to receive £10m in government aid.
Dolly the Sheep project has relaunched his race discrimination claim against the world-famous Roslin Institute. Dr Prim Singh won a claim of unfair dismissal against the Edinburgh-based organisation five years ago but his discrimination allegations
Researchers from the Roslin Institute at the University of Edinburgh will take up residence in the purpose-built centre, which was opened yesterday...Research at the university's Easter Bush Campus, on the outskirts of Edinburgh, will focus on
That assessment of the importance of the facility in world research terms was given by the director of the Institute, Professor David Hume...Among the projects currently under research is one that aims to produce cattle with a resistance to
16 December 2010 IN 1997, it was announced that a ewe dubbed "Dolly the Sheep" had been cloned at Edinburgh's Roslin Institute...Fast forward 13 years and Scotland's reputation as a centre for cloning is again big news. In August, two bulls were bred
As Home Office statistics reveal a 10% rise in the use of genetically modified animals for research, scientists appear to be divided about their usefulness The genetically modified piglet glows in the dark as the result of jellyfish genes introduced
Genetic modification has produced pigs that glow in blue light now the Roslin scientists hope to use the technique to produce animals suffering from human diseases to aid research into cures. Picture: Complimentary/The Roslin Institute The team of
Scotland from creating fluorescent pigs to intentionally developing diseased animals. Dr Bruce Whitelaw, head of developmental biology at the Roslin Institute, will take part in a debate called "After Dolly where do you draw the line?" at Edinburgh
The first cloned mammal, Dolly the ovine, died today. The ovine was created by Dr. Harry Griffin of the Roslin Institute. On average, an ovine can live up to 11 to 12 years because as they start aging, their lung functioning seems to deteriorate.