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      HIGHLIGHTS

GM salmon approved in Canada
London (27.5 16) – Not too long ago, Henry Miller reported on the slow progress..[Read Full Story]..

Not necessarily expected
Perhaps as part of its ongoing efforts to misinform its readers about genetic ..[Read Full Story]..

Glyphoshchina revisited
London (20.5.16) – Some weeks ago, under the heading Glyphoshchina (1), ..[Read Full Story]..

GM and Brexit
London (20.5.16) – Observers of the global scene can hardly have failed to ..[Read Full Story]..

Delayed resistance to Bt-maize
London (20.5.16) – We all know that biology is a dynamic system; alter a ..[Read Full Story]..

No more rotten bananas?

London (26.04.16) – “Yes! we have no bananas”, originally, it seems, a Broadway[Read Full Story]..

How not to
A recent Wall Street Journal editorial (2) concluded: “The overriding problem ..[Read Full Story]..

Again? Again
London (26.04.16) – from time to time we have noted and pondered upon the official ..[Read Full Story]..

China awakes – and so, it seems do Zambia and Nigeria

London (26.04.16) – After years of rather mixed signals on the use of GM-tec ..[Read Full Story]..

No GM-DNA in the blood of rabbits fed GM-soya
London (26.04.16) – Over the years there have been a number of claims ..[Read Full Story]..


If this website does not answer your questions on GM foods and crops, please call our information line 0845 602 1793 (local rate) during normal office hours.

CropGen Mission

A consumer and media information initiative, CropGen's mission is to make the case for GM crops and foods by helping to achieve a greater measure of realism and better balance in the UK's public discussions on agriculture and food.

CropGen recognises that crop biotechnology offers many actual and potential benefits – benefits which are often overlooked or deliberately obscured in public debates.

CropGen accordingly participates in radio and TV interviews and presentations, briefs journalists, writes articles and letters, and offers speakers for private and public debates and meetings.

CropGen's views are entirely our own. None of the associates or experts is employed by or receives research funding either from the biotechnology industry or from any organisation campaigning against the use of biotechnology in agriculture and the food industry. Most CropGen contributors offer their services in the public interest.

Vistors to this website might be interested in seeing CropGen’s video contribution to what GM means, how it developed, and how – and why – it is used.

You can find it on the Talking of Food website (http://www.talkingoffood.com/watch/191-gm-foods-debate-london.html)