It could address concerns behind animal consumption, scientists say.
The see-through sashimi recipe calls for the raw fish delicacy to be cultured from blue fin tuna. While in vitro oysters
So when the startup Beyond Meat approached me about trying their plant-based "meat" that replicates the structure of animal
The mega-PR blitz surrounding the burger seems almost as "yuck" to me as the idea of eating a burger grown in a lab. Scientists need to interact with the media more and talk directly to the public, but this went way too far to the extreme.
We already have the issue of genetically-modified food. And now when we go grocery shopping, are we going to find another label along with genetically-modified food, gluten-free food, organic food, sugar-free food -- real meat and lab-grown meat? Almost funny, but maybe not!
Costing more than $300,000, the burger -- created with thousands of thin strips of cultured muscle tissue and funded by an
But before that happens, there are several other immediate concerns to figure out, such as public acceptance of eating meat
"We have a class of products that totally rocks, and cannot be distinguished from the animal-based product it replaces, even
It sounds improbable -- and more than a little creepy -- to eat meat produced in a lab, but in the latest New Yorker, Michael
Throwupthrowupthrowup. Intellectually, it's clear that test tube-bred animal tissue would be a good way to allow people to