Cheerios! Part of an incomplete breakfast. Packed with contemporary fiction and brain fog inducing grains, all rolled into one.
We’ve talked a lot about the GMO weed killer in the recent years, but nothing could have prepared us for the highlights from the new Glyphosate Study by Food Democracy Now and The Detox Project.
Whether you’ve heard of the chemical glyphosate or not, you’ve almost definitely heard of the brand name it’s most commonly associated with: Monsanto. These toxic herbicides are causing many kinds of environmental and health issues.
From farm to fork, cattle are fed junk food (and much worse) to fatten bottom lines at the expense of our health. Critics warn of mad cow, E. coli, and obesity-related illnesses.
A Welch woman fights back after a furtive weed control program to make roadsides tidy for tourists destroyed her nature preserve and possibly her health — glyphosate from Monsanto’s Roundup polluted local waterways.
Behemoth seed company Monsanto denies its pending merger with Bayer has anything to do with a GMO marijuana monopoly. But rumored research labs in Uruguay and convenient patent connections suggests something evil is afoot.
In part two of our saga on GMOs, we discuss the dangers of GM dairy products and tips on dining out GMO-free.
Genetically modified foods hit the shelves in 1996, but despite related health problems, no labeling laws exist. Arm yourself with knowledge instead!
Tags: agent orange, american academy of environmental medicine, CDC, Centers For Disease Control, corn nation, ddt, doug gurian-sherman, EPA, Food & Chemical Toxicology, food and chemical toxicology, food toxicity, GMOs, god move over, herbicides, Holly Sidell, institute for responsible technology, meat, michael taylor, Monsanto, nk603, olive oil, poultry, Roundup, union of concerned scientists
As more people learn about the risks of eating biotech foods, Monsanto responds to the backlash with a website.
How many everyday foods are made with Monsanto’s genetically modified corn? Here’s a look at the top frankenfoods in the cereal aisle.
An American of Greek heritage documents the decline of healthful agricultural practices that have spread from the U.S. to Greece. Use of pesticides have compromised and tainted crops to the extent that farmers refuse to eat their own produce.