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  1. After India’s GMO cotton miracle, food crops remain blocked ...

    geneticliteracyproject.org/2016/09/26/indias-gmo...

    After India’s GMO cotton miracle, food crops remain blocked– Here’s why. ... many scientists, in India and around the world, are looking to the potential of genetically engineered crops ...

  2. History of GMOs - APM Reports

    americanradioworks.publicradio.org/features/gmos_india/...

    Foods are manipulated through the use of yeast and fermentation. Some naturalists and farmers begin to recognize "hybrids," plants produced through natural breeding between related varieties of plants. 1900 European plant scientists begin using Gregor Mendel's genetic theory to manipulate and improve plant species. This is called "classic ...

  3. History Magazine - The Impact of the Potato

    www.history-magazine.com/potato.html

    Potatoes did not become a staple until, during the food shortages associated with the Revolutionary Wars, the English government began to officially encourage potato cultivation. In 1795, the Board of Agriculture issued a pamphlet entitled "Hints Respecting the Culture and Use of Potatoes"; this was followed shortly by pro-potato editorials and ...

  4. Genetically Modified Organisms in Food | ScienceDirect

    www.sciencedirect.com/book/9780128022597

    Genetically Modified Organisms in Food focuses on scientific evaluation of published research relating to GMO food products to assert their safety as well as potential health risks. This book is a solid reference for researchers and professionals needing information on the safety of GMO and non-GMO food production, the economic benefits of both ...

  5. Everything You Wanted To Know about the 'GMO Banana'

    explorebiotech.com/everything-you-wanted-to-know...

    Nov 28, 2016 · “Good science can make a massive difference here by enriching staple crops such as Ugandan bananas with pro-vitamin A and providing poor and subsistence-farming populations with nutritionally rewarding food,” said the project leader, Professor James Dale.

  6. Food Timeline: 1921 to 1925 - Food History Events

    www.foodreference.com/html/html/food-timeline-1921.html

    FOOD HISTORY TIMELINE 1921 to 1925. 1921 Studebaker announced that it would stop making farm wagons. Studebaker began making horse drawn wagons in 1852, and started experimenting with the new 'horseless carriage' in 1897. (See also Feb 16, 1852). 1921 Robert C. Baker was born. Poultry & Food Science professor at Cornell University.

  7. 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.

  8. Apr 30, 2015 · Science History ... where there’s no requirement to indicate the presence of GMO ingredients on food labels or in restaurants. Likewise, biotechnology companies aren’t required to report which ...

  9. GMO Health Risks « Healthy Food – Naturally

    healthyfoodnaturally.com/2012/02/07/gmo-health-risks

    In 2005, a Russian scientist, conducted a study using rats. This study showed that more than half of the babies who were born from rats fed GM soy died within three weeks. This is compared to the 10% death rate of babies from rats fed non-GMO soy.

  10. GMOs Globally | GMO Answers

    gmoanswers.com/gmos-globally

    GMO crops are grown around the world by approximately 17 million farmers, most of them in developing countries. In total, more than 60 countries import or grow GMOs, and in 2017, 24 countries (five industrial and 19 developing) planted biotech crops. As of 2017, the top five countries growing GMOs in terms of crop area are the United States, Brazil, Argentina, Canada and India.