It’s particularly stinging that Soylent shies from its support of genetic engineering and fecklessly gives fresh ammunition to opponents of food tech.
Differences about what to eat are fine, but spreading misinformation, as was done by activists in the battle over GMOs, isn’t a good long-term strategy.
By seeding doubt about GMOs from a first-world soapbox, Kavin Senapathy is doing a disservice to the same at-risk populations she professes to cherish.
A group of scientists from the U.S. and Israel have proposed a CO2 removal strategy that utilizes modern genetic engineering of plants.
Though extremely regulated and limited in number, GMOs are some of the most wildly misunderstood and polarizing food items available today.
In an era where information is a hot commodity, does the open-source model have a future in agriculture, or is it a flirtation destined to fail?
Its worth repeating from time to time that California-based Mann’s Fresh Vegetables removed the “non-GMO” label off of its products
“Fear” seems to be the new “sex” when it comes to selling something, especially food products.