Both sides of the GMO food debate like to claim science supports what they’re saying, and that leaves consumers in a bit of a bind.
This week, Connecticut passed the first law in the nation requiring food containing GMOs to be labeled.
Monsanto and Dow Chemical have been developing new genetically-modified seeds, but the USDA has hit the brakes on their release to market.
Advocates of the new bill say consumers deserve to know what they are feeding their families.
The act, which was inserted into the stopgap budget bill, tells the USDA it can go against court rulings to allow GMO cultivation. But is this a new power?
We visit Bread & Roses Gardens where the hoop house is home to kale and herbs, and Teresa Birtles sells frozen heirloom tomatoes she harvested in the fall.
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.
Genetic modification technology is barely 30 years old and the controversy surrounding it somewhat younger. But how did it even become possible?
Indiana Farmer Vernon Bowman faced a cold reception in the Supreme Court on Tuesday.
Thanks to Jared Polis, the effort to label genetically modified foods is going federal.
Genetically engineered salmon could be approved for human consumption in 2013.
The residents of Nitro, West Virginia, will receive $84 million for medical monitoring, $9 million for the cleanup of 4,500 homes, and legal fees.
Scientists from over forty countries collaborated on a project to decode the genome of a common domestic pig breed.
On Tuesday, California voted down a referendum that would have required labels for genetically-modified foods.
Dr. Drew Ramsey talks about how diet can affect brain health. Growing tomatoes next spring starts with amending your soil. And, let's make fried green tomatoes!
According a recent study, herbicide use has increased by 527 million pounds since herbicide resistant GMOs first hit the scene in 1996.
Over the last 18 years, GM food has become quite common in the U.S. During that same period, a growing number of children have developed allergies to food.
About 2 million acres of Aquamax corn were planted across the Corn Belt this year, making it the first drought-resistant lineup to be widely available.