Today, the U.S. Senate voted to limit further discussion of GMO labeling in America, lending support to a bill heavily favored by Monsanto.
An organized PR attack on organic food has been running for years. Despite denials by participants, it has been heavily funded by Monsanto.
A number of members of the National Academy of Sciences committee tasked with advising on future regulation of the biotechnology industry, have financial ties to the same industry.
A “compromise” on GMO labeling had been reached by the Senate, but the only thing being compromised is the integrity of GMO labeling in America.
Senate Agriculture Committee members set up a deal on nationwide GMO labeling law that will continue to leave consumers largely in the dark about the GMO content of their groceries.
There is nothing smart about smart labels. In fact, they would make product information more difficult to access, are deeply discriminatory, and potentially set a dangerous precedent.
Due to GMO crops being used mainly to feed animals, any animal products not certified USDA organic or Non-GMO are likely to be the product of GMO fed animals.
As the World Health Organization releases coffee from its carcinogen list, Roundup, Monsanto’s signature product—and the reason GMOs exist—remains on it.
Here are the top ten findings of the National Academy of Science report on GMOs that most traditional and social media missed—or got plain wrong
Proponents of biotechnology ask organic farmers why they oppose science like the climate deniers. But do they really?