He Jiankui, an unknown art yesterday, is an associate professor at the South China Science and Technology University of Shenzhen (南方 科技 大学 or SUSTC).
A Guangdong-based researcher said that the CRISPR gene edition had been used by embryos in seven different pairs of IVF treatment, resulting in twin births in these months.
CRISPR is a molecular tool that allows scientists to edit DNA sections. Many researchers use technology to treat or treat genetic diseases, as reported by Business Insider.
The result was claimed to be twin newborns, they achieved anti-HIV immunity through CRISPR's DNA editing.
According to a press report, Jianku said that his father was ill and that his mother did not say it. Its ultimate goal was to change the baby genes that would protect them from future HIV infections.
ShenZhen University shone brightly on Monday, said researchers did not receive unpaid bills on February 1, 2016 and were not expected until January 20, 2021.
The academic director said that "academic habits and norms have been seriously damaged".
"Our school will immediately hire authoritarian experts to carry out in-depth studies to carry out an independent commission and to publish important information after research," said SUSTC.
Read more: A Chinese researcher says the first pregnant genes have been edited, and scientists suffer abuse
Caixin runs six companies in China, mainly in the genetic sector.
When contacted by the Chinese magazine, a representative from the Shenzhen Technology Association of Shenzhen Hanhai Technology (Shenzhen) said it did not deny the project, but told that Caixin did not do the experiment in its premises.
This experiment has not been verified or published at all academic journals in any way.
The People's Daily People of the People's Republic of China published an article online on Monday, but later removed the story.
Committed to the Communist Party's English-language version, far from controversy.
True, the experiment is very controversial.
The illegal assembly of such genes is illegal in many countries in the United States and Caixin, and experimentation is also prohibited by a Chinese regulator.
More than 120 scientific scientists signed a letter to punish the claim.
"The project completely ignored the principles of ethics biomedicine, without demonstrating human experiments," said a letter written by Shanghai Qiu Zilong, Chinese scientist's Academy of Sciences (中国 科学).
"We can only act as mad."
According to the South Korean Morning Post, this letter was published in the media at the end of Monday and scientists were signed at several universities of Chinese research universities, such as Peking University and Tsinghua, as well as foreign institutions, including Stanford USA. Singapore Science, Technology and Research Agency.