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Bush vows to veto embryo research

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Legislation allowing federal funding of stem cell science in the USfaces some tough hurdles. – (The Age — 26 May, 2005)
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Bush vows to veto embryo research
Bush vows to veto embryo research

The US House of Representatives has voted to lift restrictions onfunding for embryonic stem cell research, but President George Bushimmediately vowed to veto the bill if it was passed by the Senateas well. – (Sydney Morning Herald — 26 May, 2005)
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Despite President Bush’s veto threat, the House backed legislation that would reverse the ban on federal funding for new embryonic stem cell research. (New York Times — 25 May, 2005)
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The US House of Representatives has passed a controversial bill to give more federal funding to stem cell research The issue is deeply divisive because the research uses human embryos to find ways (ABC News — 25 May, 2005)
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Washington: The US House of Representatives voted yesterday to expand federal financing of embryonic stem-cell research, defying a veto threat from President George W. Bush. (The Australian — 26 May, 2005)
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Legislation that would overturn some limits on government funding of embryonic stem cell research is approved despite President Bush’s threatened veto. (Washington Post — 39 minutes ago)
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President George W Bush has suffered a second rebuff in 24 hours from members of his party after a significant number of Republicans in the House of Representatives voted with Democrats to repeal his restrictions on funding for embryonic stem cell research. (UK Telegraph — 26 May, 2005)
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The vote sets up a possible showdown between Congress and President Bush, who has never exercised his veto power. (New York Times — 25 May, 2005)
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A key House Republican promised yesterday to search for a compromise on a bill to expand stem cell research so President Bush will not have to use his first veto on a measure that appears to be popular in polls. (Washington Post — 41 minutes ago)
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On Tuesday on the filibuster issue and again on Wednesday on taxpayer funding of embryonic stem cell research, it was the centrist Republicans, mostly from the Northeast, some from the Midwest and California, who took command. (MSNBC — 26 May, 2005)
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Opponents of embryonic stem cell research are offering Congress a bill that would foster the use of stem cells from umbilical cords discarded after birth. (Washington Post — 49 minutes ago)
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