In her debut guest column, Jill Richardson challenges big food companies to boast about their penchant for these modified crops if they’re so wonderful.
The creation of a new genetically modified apple highlights once again the need for clear labeling of this kind of food.
If the products they sell us are as great as they say, what are General Mills, Kraft, and other processed food giants hiding?
Big Food’s mobilization against California’s right-to-know law is making more green-minded consumers aware of the companies that own their favorite brands.
Don’t fret about the genetic engineering.
Scientists have figured out a way to genetically engineer the flavor back into industrial tomatoes that taste no better than their shipping cartons.
Genetically modified crops are part of a war against Mother Nature.
For farmers, fishermen, and consumers working to rebuild the fragile local food economy, a new kind of corn engineered to withstand toxic weedkillers is a disaster.
Between 70 and 80 percent of the processed foods Americans eat contain genetically modified ingredients.
Engineered crops have steadily increased over the past 15 years, despite the lack of independent research on their long-term effects on human health and the environment.
You don’t even have to be smart to eat them.
The transnational is claiming that its modified seeds are the only solution to scarcity and rising grain prices.
Under the guise of developing ‘climate-ready’ crops, the world’s largest seed and agrochemical corporations are pressuring governments to allow what could become the broadest and most dangerous patent claims in intellectual property history.
An upcoming U.S. Supreme Court case will review the Center for Food Safety’s groundbreaking legal victory banning the sale and planting of Monsanto’s genetically engineered (GE) alfalfa. Andrew Kimbrell and Dr. Vandana Shiva will discuss the sucessful campaign that led to India’s recent moratorium on Bt. Brinjal, a genetically engineered breed of eggplant.
This revolution will be patented.