Jon Entine

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The Environmental Protection Agency today announced formal registration of Dow’s Enlist Duo herbicide. The seeds in Dow’s Enlist system—genetically modified corn and soybeans—won approval for commercial use last month from the U.S. Department of Agriculture.

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A coalition some of the most influential activist groups is intensifying a campaign to pressure Starbucks into using only organic milk in its coffee products.

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The National Research Council of the National Academy of Sciences held two days of discussions  on the controversial issue of crop biotechnology as it collects information for a spring 2016 report. 

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Visit almost any anti-GMO website and you will find alarming headlines about the alleged dangers of GMO foods. They kill pigs, cows and sheep on farms and in lab studies! Humans are next!

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Many of those who maintain that GMOs are potentially harmful, while sincere for the most part, are engaging not in science but in politics. 

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Why do the leading independent science organizations in the US and the country’s top liberal news publications oppose mandatory labeling?

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Consumer Reports has been a sacred bible for me… Which makes it all the more distressing that this once venerable institution-in-a-magazine has driven off the science cliff in obeisance to the current hysteria over genetically modified foods.

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It’s hard to believe that natural gas was a favored fuel of leading environmental groups as recently as six years ago.

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The new Séralini rat corn study looks a lot like the old retracted one., according to a detailed analysis by the Genetic Literacy Project.

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Researcher Gilles-Eric Seralini of the University of Caen talks to reporters after a news conference at the European Parliament in Brussels September 20, 2012.

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Gilles-Éric Séralini has republished his retracted study of herbicide resistant GMO maize study in an obscure European open source journal. The Genetic Literacy Project’s Jon Entine offers a detailed factual profile of the embattled French molecular biologist (along with a compilation of reactions from scientists from around the world).

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