Further on into the article, the authors raise a point that is seldom referred to in the area of stem cell research but its influence upon the research does not appear to be any less because of the same reason. The authors elaborate upon the fact that regulatory bodies such as the President’s Council on bioethics is being subjected to a condition where it cannot be held fully responsible for the reasonable judgments for which it has been established because of the rapidly growing differences in opinion and the conflict that it is creating between the statements given by the members of the President’s Council on bioethics as a result. However, by no means do the authors wish to state that such regulatory bodies should be dominated by the upholders of any one perspective; rather it is expressed that unless and until a number of varying perceptions are kept in light, a sound judgment would be difficult to reach. The essence of the statement rests in the fact that it is necessary to develop a coordination infrastructure that can be trusted to allow the derivation of sound judgment from not only the members of such regulatory bodies but in instances where such organizations and bodies are working in coalition upon a certain issue as well. The authors are careful to mention that this complexity is not one that is individual to the present era of scientific research and development but is one that has been prevalent for quite some time now and it is now high time that the need for a more stronger infrastructure that can be trusted to provide an ethical balance is fulfilled.