British bid to create part cow part human embryos is under way in China and its supporters are hopeful it will eventually become the global standard.
The government-backed biotech company Biomatia says there is no ethical problem with the plan, which should help boost production by 3.8 per cent to 15,000 each year in 2026.
However, many legal experts believe that many animal welfare activi룰렛sts and animal rights activists would find it unethical to try to commercialise the project, which the World Health Organisation said could "lead to widespread harm to people and to nature".
An independent review by the European Commission in June called for the use of eggs for human-embryo research but dismissed efforts to stop Chinese companies building them.
Critics have described it as a form of animal experimentation against animals and say it could cause thousands of unwanted human pregnancies to be born.
The Chinese government ha코인 카지노s rejected suggestions that it is encouraging the country's development by allowing the human embryos for research.
In June, Vice Premier Huang Xiangmo told a seminar organised by biotechnology firm Tsinghua University: "I am not happy about it. The embryo transfer is not a problem.
"In fact, embryo transfer아로마 마사지, while it may not be ethical, is a necessity. So it has to go on."