Future of GMO Strategies Moving Forward After The Dark Act

The U.S. House of Representatives recently passed a bill HR 1599 (the “DARK” Act) consolidating federal control of labeling initiatives for genetically modified organisms (GMOs) in foods. This underscores the importance of consumer education about the health risks of dangerous GMOs. Despite heavy opposition, the measure was approved 275-150. The bill specifically preempts states’ rights to create their own GMO food labeling laws moving forward.

The U.S. Food and Drug Administration currently requires labeling of GMO foods if the food has a significantly different nutritional property; if a new food includes an allergen that consumers would not expect to be present (e.g., a peanut protein in a soybean product); or if a food contains a toxicant beyond acceptable limits.

GMOs More Toxic, Less Nutritionally Dense and Less Safe Than Conventional Foods

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Unless you are geographically located in a dozen or so countries in the world who have declared GMO (genetically modified organism) bans, then you’re likely eating GMO. It’s almost impossible to avoid all GMO foods, however educating yourself can make a big difference in the percentage of GMO foods you purchase as a consumer.

 

Source(s):

reuters.com
mercola.com
globalresearch.ca
nytimes.com
cornucopia.org
colostate.edu

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