May 30, 2013 · Genetically engineered food is completely infiltrating the average american diet. Food is a Weapon!! http://truthstreammedia.com/gmo-potatoes-coming-soon-to-...
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- Joseph McGlory
Apr 01, 2014 · The scientists also found that while the cells from normal plants stretch when they come in contact with salt, the genetically modified potato plants did not need to stretch because of their ...
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- Jeanne Lee
Genetically modified potatoes are on the way to market as of 2015. The U.S. government has deemed GM foods safe, but not all scientists agree. There is no legislation requiring the labeling of GMO foods, and critics worry about potential contamination of the conventional food supply and the safety of increased herbicide use.
Genetically modified potatoes are studied, criticized in Ireland ... Rwanda and parts of India and Uganda rely heavily on the potato as a staple, he said, and the disease is halving yields because ...
From the first moment European explorers got their hands on potato, they saw the potentials of the plant that can change the way we eat and practice medicine. After centuries of expansion, potato became one of the most beloved vegetables in the world, and here is the perfect place for you to find out how it managed to do so.
The History and Future of GM Potatoes March 10, 2010 Update August 2013: To the best of our knowledge there are still no GMO potatoes marketed for human consumption anywhere in the world, although we expect that to change within the next few years.
This variety of potatoes is the one which was involved in the Pusztai affair. 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 ...
U.S. approves 3 types of genetically engineered potatoes Share this: ... which opposes GMOs and verifies non-GMO food and products, said the new potatoes don’t qualify as non-GMO.
The Times takes to task two of the biotech industry's dominant claims about the need for GMO crops: First, that genetic modification is essential if we're going to grow enough food to feed the planet's burgeoning population, and second, that by engineering crops to resist common pests while withstanding application of herbicides, those crops would in turn require fewer dangerous chemical inputs.
With the creation of golden rice in 2000, scientists had genetically modified food to increase its nutrient value for the first time. By 2010, 29 countries had planted commercialized biotech crops and a further 31 countries had granted regulatory approval for transgenic crops to be imported.