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No innocents in forensic DNA

Singapore Press Holdings Ltd.
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  • F100 Chemistry
  • F900 Others In Physical Sciences


Citation: Toom, Victor (2011) No innocents in forensic DNA. Straits Times. A34-A34. Published by: Singapore Press Holdings Ltd. URL: This version was downloaded from Northumbria Research Link: Northumbria University has developed Northumbria Research Link (NRL) to enable users to access the University’s research output. Copyright © and moral rights for items on NRL are retained by the individual author(s) and/or other copyright owners. Single copies of full items can be reproduced, displayed or performed, and given to third parties in any format or medium for personal research or study, educational, or not-for-profit purposes without prior permission or charge, provided the authors, tit le and full bibliographic details are given, as well as a hyperlink and/or URL to the original metadata page. The content must not be changed in any way. Full items must not be sold commercially in any format or medium without formal permission of the copyright holder. The full policy is available online: This document may differ from the final, published version of the research and has been made available online in accordance with publisher policies. To read and/or cite from the published version of the research, please visit the publisher’s website (a subscription may be required.) Victor Toom (20 October 2011). No innocents in forensic DNA. Straits Times The Straits Times (Singapore) October 20, 2011 Thursday No innocents in forensic DNA BYLINE: Victor Toom , For the Straits Times SECTION: REVIEW LENGTH: 952 words THE blessings of forensic DNA profiling are numerous. Yet, the same technologies used for evidence and police investigations pose social, legal and ethical challenges that go beyond the interest of the 'usual suspects' and law enforcement officials. So what

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