Conflicting interpretations of scientific research have led various authorities to issue different levels of concern over pesticide use.
After court documents unsealed Tuesday raised questions about research methods, Monsanto says it did not ghostwrite a 2000 study on the safety of glyphosate.
California will be the first state to label the controversial chemical glyphosate, declared safe by the EPA, and "probably carcinogenic to humans" by the IARC.
It's back to basics with cooking spinach in the microwave and broiler. Then, author Gordon Edgar tries to explain why cheddar cheese gets no respect.
After dueling reviews of research studies, scientific panels are having a hard time agreeing whether the most common weed killer in the U.S. can cause cancer.
The Environmental Protection Agency says that the country's most widely used weedkiller, glyphosate, does not cause cancer.
Together, Bayer and Monsanto will create the largest crop supply company in the world.
The European Commission voted to extend the sale of the product until the European Chemical Agency provides a new ruling in 2017.
The EPA says it was not ready to post a report that appeared on its website last week declaring weedkiller glyphosate unlikely to cause cancer in humans.
The European Union is drawing battle lines over whether to renew a license for glyphosate, an herbicide the World Health Organization says is linked to cancer.
EPA received new information that suggests the herbicide Enlist Duo is more toxic to plants than the agency previously thought.
In the past few years, Monsanto has purchased weather analysis companies and big data firms. The company now wants to buy the Swiss chemical company, Syngenta.
Farmers fighting herbicide-resistant weeds will likely look to spray more chemicals. Researchers are trying to determine which herbicides could cause cancer.
New research shows for the first time that bacteria exposed to small amounts of household herbicides can become resistant to antibiotics.
Here are five things you should know about the World Health Organization saying Roundup could cause cancer.
Farmers who switch from Roundup to Enlist will be nearly doubling the amount of chemicals they pour on their land.
At least 28 states have confirmed the presence of Palmer amaranth. And many are struggling with strains resistant to common herbicides.
Monsanto and Dow Chemical have been developing new genetically-modified seeds, but the USDA has hit the brakes on their release to market.
After years of exposure, weeds are beginning to adapt to Roundup. As a result, farmers are using more chemicals, according to a recent study from Benbrook.
According a recent study, herbicide use has increased by 527 million pounds since herbicide resistant GMOs first hit the scene in 1996.