After an aggressive media campaign from opponents, voters in Washington state are on the brink of rejecting a proposal to require labels on GMO foods.
Whole Foods Market has announced it will begin rating the sustainability of its produce and flowers in September next year.
Indianapolis was one of 436 cities worldwide that held a March Against Monsanto event on Saturday, May 25.
Laws and ballot initiatives for mandatory labeling have been proposed in more than 20 states.
While California's Proposition 37 failed in November, Whole Foods has decided to label genetically modified ingredients voluntarily.
Proponents of the bill say that if customers are made aware of the genetically modified contents of their foods, they will gravitate toward non-GMO options.
Results of a recent survey commissioned by Just Label It! show that a vast majority of Americans want to know when their food is genetically modified.
In his annual letter for 2012, Bill Gates announced that the Gates Foundation intends to combat world hunger by investing in genetically modified agriculture.
Congress has banned the FDA from approving genetically-modified salmon for human consumption.
The EU is discussing legislation that would allow individuals countries the ability to decide whether or not to farm GM crops.
Some natural breakfast cereal producers use GMOs in their products. This begs the question, what does "natural" mean when it comes to food?
The Gates Foundation hopes to address hunger in developing nations by financing agricultural research. But beware - Monsanto is involved.
After the deregulation of alfalfa, organic consumer groups are divided on where to place the blame.
One company's answer to crowded salmon farms and overfishing problems is to supplement the U.S. salmon supply by engineering a species of salmon.
Have any questions for Food, Inc. filmmaker Robert Kenner? Join us for a live chat with Robert on Tuesday, April 27th at 2 p.m. EST.
A report released today found that genetically engineered crops have clear benefits for farmers (and the planet), but critics remain wary.
Earth Eats' complete interview with Gary Paul Nabhan, an ethnobotanist, professor and author, who has been called the "Father of the Local Food Movement"