Researchers have long wanted to find a way to move a patient's disease into the test tube, to develop cells that could be cultured into the many tissues relevant to diseases of the blood, the brain and the heart, for exampleDiseases replicated in new stem cell lines Aug 08, 2008
Even if products of human embryonic stem cells never find their way into patients, they remain incredibly important subjects of studyScientists make new human stem cell lines Mar 03, 2004
There are real advantages to doing experiments on human cellsHuman embryonic stem cells cloned Feb 12, 2004
That's the Holy Grail ... and this may be an important research tool for getting us thereExperts doubt claim of rabbit-human clone Aug 18, 2003
From a scientific perspective I look at that and say that is very, very coolMore than 200 genes make stem cells unique Sep 11, 2002
George William Daley (September 14, 1875 - August 12, 1952) was an American newspaper editor, sports writer, and syndicated author of fictional baseball stories and poetry The Stolen Base. He often used the pseudonym Monitor. Daley was born in Clinton Heights, Rensselaer County, New York and married Marion Rhines while a student at Union College in Schenectady, New York.
They had a daughter, Marjorie May, and settled in West Brighton, New York. It is there that he launched his newspaper career, initially at the Staten Islander and as the Staten Island correspondent for the New York World, 1895-1899, and later, the Brooklyn Eagle and the New York Sun. From 1900-1905 he created the popular Home Run Haggerty and Strike Out Sawyer fictional characters and launched his syndicated baseball stories.
Mr. Daley joined the New York Herald as a telegraph editor in 1905 and quickly worked his way up the ladder to night city editor, night editor, news editor and, ultimately, managing editor.