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Kline cites the arguments of those who oppose animal research: researchers “inflict torture on animals for the sole purpose of career advancement” (Kline, 2); animal experiments have no relevance to medicine; animal research can be easily replaced by computer simulation. Kline asserts that physicians who attempt to alleviate human pain and suffering have only three alternatives: create an animal model to test new remedies for injuries and diseases, experiment on humans or just stop all innovative research. Animal-rights activists claim that computer models can simulate animal experiments. Kline discounts these claims, saying that computer models cannot simulate complex biological systems. Kline warns that restricting animal research would close the door to new medical discoveries. He points out that most of the advances in medical science, including vaccines, antibiotics, organ transplantation and gene therapy, have their roots in animal testing. Kline condemns animal-rights activists as a “vocal but misdirected minority” (9), which gives precedence to animals over humans. He approves of the attempts to find alternatives to animal research and appreciates the need to avoid unnecessary cruelty towards animals. However, he categorically warns that restricting animal research will have dire consequences for human health and life.
Ron Kline’s passionate defense of animal research gains credibility because of his obvious dedication to children’s’ health and Kline’s own position as a medical researcher. He makes a convincing case in support of his position that restricting animal research will be “a tragedy that will cost many lives” (Kline, 9). This is in line with the general consensus in the medical world. Animal research is essential, as its utility in the discovery of new techniques and remedies in the fight against injury
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A host of articles and analysis have been written on this – the uglier side of parenting, childhood, and competition. However, the fact of the matter is that such a level of unhelpful and unhealthful competition is not merely limited to sporting events; it pervades the current culture of education and society as a whole.
The Crisis In Higher Education. This is the title of the essay and the response is given in form of words. This is because it is written response giving a clear impression that it is not a response in form of action. In this response essay, I will give an answer to the writing strategy of the author, giving my own opinion of how his strategy is and the impact it has to the readers.
According to the writer, the organized sports are injurious as children cannot meet standards set for and by adult sports. Secondly, the games requires physical abilities that are not even developed within this age bracket. Hence, the game patterns can assert harmful impacts on growing bodies by increasing the chance of injuries with lifelong impact.
Gone are the days wherein one race looks down on a darker skinned race. Therefore, employment has gone global as well especially in the business industry. Businessmen have seen the benefits of employing multi-cultures who are more able to effectively serve customers of different races and so they have become open to the abilities and capabilities of other cultures and races.
The first point she presents is that the organized competitive sports may cause both physical and mental impairment to the children. She says that competitive sports influence in a way to do more severe physical activities which will harmfully affect the children of the age between 6 and 12.
He highlighted four focal points.
The first point concerns the use of prisons. Bottoms underlines that the research clearly showed that the trends in sentencing indicates an increase in English prison population which is not necessarily the result of an increase in the seriousness of the crimes.