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  1. Genetically modified potato - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Genetically_engineered_potato

    In 2014, a team of British scientists published a paper about three-year field trial showing that another genetically modified version of the Désirée cultivar can resist infection after exposure to late blight, one of the most serious diseases of potatoes. They developed this potato for blight resistance by inserting a gene (Rpi-vnt1.1), into ...

  2. Genetically modified potatoes 'resist late blight' - BBC News

    www.bbc.com/news/science-environment-26189722

    British scientists have developed genetically modified potatoes that are resistant to the vegetable's biggest threat - blight. A three-year trial has shown that these potatoes can thrive despite ...

  3. The True Story of Golden Rice, the Genetically Modified ...

    foreignpolicy.com/2019/10/17/golden-rice...

    Oct 17, 2019 · On Feb. 9, 2001, Greenpeace, which had a long record of opposition to all GMO foods and crops, issued a statement that an adult would have to eat 9 kilograms (about 20 pounds) of cooked Golden ...

    • Ed Regis
  4. People also ask

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  5. The GMO Potato: What Consumers Need to Know | Living Non-GMO ...

    livingnongmo.org/2018/10/31/the-gmo-potato-what...

    Oct 31, 2018 · You may have heard of Dr. Caius Rommens, the scientist who developed the Simplot potatoes.

  6. GMO scientist admits to worrying about the negative side ...

    foodevolution.news/2019-03-07-scientist-worrying...

    Mar 07, 2019 · After spending twenty-six years in the agriculture industry as a genetic engineer, Rommens has developed over 150,000 varieties of GM potatoes. Through the years of experimentation, Rommens admits he never once left the laboratory to observe how the GM potatoes performed in a real agricultural environment.

  7. TOP 10 CONSUMER QUESTIONS ABOUT GMOS ... - Home | GMO Answers

    gmoanswers.com/sites/default/files/GMOanswersTop...

    TOP 10 CONSUMER QUESTIONS ABOUT GMOS,ANSWERED. GMO Answers and the Council for Biotechnology Information conducted a nationwide survey to answer consumers’ most pressing questions about genetically modified organisms (GMOs). We compiled the top 10 questions and reached out to scientists, farmers, economists and other experts to provide answers.

  8. Are GMO Potatoes Safe? A Biogenineer Reveals The Truth

    foodrevolution.org/blog/gmo-potatoes-hidden-dangers

    Oct 17, 2018 · Given the nature of the potato industry, the most common potato varieties, such as Russet Burbank and Ranger Russet, will soon be contaminated with GMO stock. Other GMO Foods Have Hidden Concerns, Too. My book describes the many hidden issues of GMO potatoes, but GMO potatoes are not the exception. They are the rule.

  9. GMO Potatoes; Good or Bad? | The Hacker's Hangout

    potatohack.com/2017/03/15/gmo-potatoes-good-or-bad

    May 03, 2017 · This GMO potato, called Amflora, was approved in the EU in 2010, but withdrawn in 2012 due to lack of acceptance by EU farmers. Other than that, experiments in GMO potatoes are pretty rare to find. How to Avoid. If you are dead-set against eating any GMO products, your best bet is to eat only food you’ve grown yourself, or has a certified ...

  10. Why were GMO initially created? | GMO Answers

    gmoanswers.com/ask/why-were-gmo-what-was-purpose...
    • Introduction
    • Purpose
    • Evolution
    • Science and technology
    • Breeding
    • Content
    • Significance

    The technology of genetic modification or genetic engineering was first developed in the early 1970s, commercialized in pharmaceutical applications in the early 1980s, and then agricultural applications in the early 1990s. You can read more about genetic modification for medical purposes in the article GMOs in Food and Medicine: An Overview by Richard Green, Former Biopharmaceutical Manufacturing Manager.

    There are a variety of reasons that GMOs are created and they serve many purposes. First lets start with the definition of a GMO: GMO crops are developed with genetic engineering, a more precise breeding technique, that enables someone to take individual traits found in nature and transfer them to another plant, or make changes to an existing trait in a plant. You may have also heard of agricultural biotechnology or biotech seeds. These are terms that may be used to refer to the same thing a genetically modified organism (GMO).

    To better understand why GMOs were initially created, we have to take a look at the evolution of crop modification and how we got the foods we eat today. Farmers have intentionally changed the genetic makeup of all the crops they have grown and their livestock since domestic agriculture began 10,000 years ago. Every fruit, vegetable and grain that is commercially available today has been altered by human hands, including organic and heirloom seeds.

    In the late 20th century, advances in technology enabled us to expand the genetic diversity of crops. For years, university, government and company scientists intensively researched and refined this process. A major result has been GM seeds that maintain or increase the yield of crops while requiring less land and fewer inputs, both of which lessen the impact of agriculture on the environment and reduce costs for farmers.

    So, genetic engineering (the process which creates GMOs) is a more precise plant breeding technique which was developed to improve modern agriculture.

    This infographic explains how crops have evolved from ancient Egypt until today (from European Biotech Week), and Crop Life America provides a video which is a journey through the last 80 years of modern agriculture.

    In this response, expert and farmer Brian Scott, explains some of the ways GM crops are beneficial to him and his farm. Brian explains:

  11. Altered Food, GMOs, Genetically Modified Food - National ...

    www.nationalgeographic.com/.../food-how-altered

    Professor Marion Nestle, chair of the Department of Nutrition and Food Studies at New York University, favors labeling because she believes consumers want to know and have the right to choose.