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TUESDAY, May 17, 2016 (HealthDay News) Genetically modified crops pose no apparent risk to human health, an extensive study released Tuesday by a U.S. science advisory board has concluded. Crops created through genetic engineering are as safe to eat as crops developed through traditional plant-breeding methods, according to the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering and. Genetically engineered crops appear to be safe to eat and do not harm the environment, according to a comprehensive new analysis by the advisory group the National Academies of Science.
Genetically modified crops on the market are not only safe, but appear to be good for people and the environment, experts determined in a report released Tuesday. Genetically engineered crops appear to be safe to eat and do not harm the environment, according to a comprehensive new analysis by the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering and Medicine, an. TUESDAY, May 17, 2016 (HealthDay News) Genetically modified crops pose no apparent risk to human health, an extensive study released Tuesday by a U. Genetically-engineered crops safe to and a new report from a leading science organization finds it’s generally safe for humans Farms that use genetically modified crops. Genetically engineered (GE) crops are no different from conventional crops in terms of their risks to human health and the environment, according to a.
This is not to say that everything done in the name of genetic engineering has a clean bill of health. Controversy abounds over the use of genetically modified seeds that produce crops like so. When it is possible to speak of genetically engineered crops as a broad category, it’s of about as much use as reporting that cars are safe, or that pets are safe.
Both of those things are. The “first generation” crops with traits such as insect resistance and herbicide tolerance have proven their ability to lower farm-level production costs. The “second-generation” GM crops feature increased nutritional and/or industrial traits.
These crops have more direct benefits to consumers.
List of related literature:
|from Genetic Modification of Plants: Agriculture, Horticulture and Forestry|
|from Encyclopedia of Genetics|
|from Sustainable Agriculture|
|from Plant Pathology and Plant Pathogens|
|from Biotechnology in Functional Foods and Nutraceuticals|
|from Genetically Engineered Crops: Experiences and Prospects|
|from Sustainable Agriculture Reviews|
|from Catastrophe: Risk and Response|
|from International Food Law and Policy|
|from Encyclopedia of Agriculture and Food Systems|