GE and Your Health
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US SOY STUDY INVALIDATES FDA 'SUBSTANTIAL EQUIVALENCE' REGULATIONS ON GMOS

GE and Your Health

SUMMARY: "A new study published today in the peer-reviewed journal Agricultural Sciences reveals genetic engineering of soy disrupts the plant’s natural ability to control stress, and invalidates the FDA’s current regulatory framework of “substantial equivalence” used for approval of genetically engineered food (GMOs)."

WHO CANCER EXPERT: GLYPHOSATE IS DEFINITELY GENOTOXIC

GE and Your Health

SUMMARY: "Professor Christopher Portier, one of the co-authors of the World Health Organisation’s International Agency for Research on Cancer’s (IARC) recent report which determined Glyphosate’s status as a probable carcinogen, reiterated the IARC’s conclusions, and said: “Glyphosate is definitely genotoxic. There is no doubt in my mind.”"

Glyphosate is “probable human carcinogen” – WHO’s cancer agency

GE and Your Health

IARC’s verdict comes as glyphosate is set to be re-approved in Europe this year

The World Health Organisation’s cancer agency has declared the world’s most widely used weedkiller a “probable human carcinogen” in a move that will alarm the agrochemical industry and amateur gardeners.

The assessment by the International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC) of glyphosate, which is used in herbicides with estimated annual sales of $6bn, will be of special concern to Monsanto, the company that brought glyphosate to market under the trade name Roundup in the 1970s.

ROUNDUP WEEDKILLER 'PROBABLY' CAUSES CANCER, SAYS WHO STUDY

GE and Your Health

SUMMARY: "Roundup, the world’s most widely used weedkiller, “probably” causes cancer, the World Health Organisation (WHO) has said."

Roundup, the world’s most widely used weedkiller, “probably” causes cancer, the World Health Organisation (WHO) has said.

The International Agency for Research on Cancer (IARC) – WHO’s cancer agency – said that glyphosate, the active ingredient in the herbicide made by agriculture company Monsanto, was “classified as probably carcinogenic to humans”.

U.S. regulators may recommend testing food for glyphosate residues

GE and Your Health

(Reuters) - U.S. regulators may start testing food products for residues of the world's most widely used herbicide, the Environmental Protection Agency told Reuters on Friday, as public concern rises over possible links to disease.

Glyphosate, the active ingredient in Roundup herbicide, has come under intense scrutiny since a research unit of the World Health Organization reported last month it was classifying glyphosate as "probably carcinogenic to humans."

The herbicide is considered safe by the EPA, as well as many foreign regulatory agencies, including in the European Union.

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