European Union nations have until October 3 to declare if they want to opt out of future genetically modified crops.
A bill that would usurp states' abilities to create mandatory GMO labeling within their borders has passed the House.
Trans fats will be phased out in three years—so what will take its place in cookies, frosting and donuts?
The European Union has decided to allow individual nations to ban GMOs on grounds including town and country planning.
80 percent of Americans believe all food containing DNA should be labeled. The question is, do they know what that means?
McDonald's released a statement saying the company does not source genetically modified potatoes.
Opponents of labeling genetically modified organisms boosted their spending in 2014 as states considered labeling laws.
Vermont is in striking distance to pass the country's first law to require labels on GMO foods – and they're already bracing for lawsuits.
In the United States, more than 75 percent of food contains genetically modified ingredients. What's a GMO-free consumer to do?
Advocates of the new bill say consumers deserve to know what they are feeding their families.
Once a small and locally-focused struggle, the fight for GMO regulation is going national.
For decades now, farmers and seed scientists have seen yields improve, but they’re not satisfied.
Farmers would love to continue using their favorite seeds in generic form, but they may find there is only a limited window of opportunity.
Thanks to Jared Polis, the effort to label genetically modified foods is going federal.
On Tuesday, California voted down a referendum that would have required labels for genetically-modified foods.
With corn prices up about 27 percent in the past month and no sign of rain in Midwestern states, dry weather could force food prices across the country to rise.
One grocer pulled Kashi cereals from his shelves after discovering the company wasn't completely transparent about what is -- or isn't -- natural.
Connecticut gets closer to labeling genetically modified organisms in their food -- but not everyone supports the measure.
Connecticut representative Richard Roy believes citizens of his state have a right to know what's in their food.
California-based Harrington Investments warned Monsanto they have significant lawsuits waiting to happen, but Monsanto rejected the study proposal.