How the United States plans to genetically modify our kids
Genetic modification is one of the most controversial issues of our time, with both sides of the debate claiming that it could be a solution to every imaginable problem.
The scientific community has been divided on the issue for years, but it has now emerged as one of its most important issues.
The United States is the world’s biggest exporter of genetic material.
In 2016, it imported 1.6 billion lbs (2.3 billion kg) of crops and other plant products, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture.
It also sells the seeds that make up its commercial crops, and uses those seeds to make genetically modified products.
While the U, as a nation, has been promoting its genetic modification efforts, the world has been doing so in much smaller quantities.
While genetic modification is a powerful tool for crop farmers, it has also been used by some in the world of medicine, and the use of it in agriculture is fraught with dangers.
What’s at stake in the debate?
The World Health Organization has set a goal of creating as many as 50 million genetically modified crops by 2020.
That number would include crops that have been modified to enhance productivity, resistance to pests, and resistance to disease.
But as of 2018, the WHO has only approved five such crops.
The European Union and China, the two largest producers of genetically modified foods, have each approved more than a dozen GM crops.
What is the debate about?
GM crops are the products of an advanced technique known as gene editing, which is generally applied to plants and animals to enhance or modify traits.
The technology can modify genes that make plants or animals grow more efficiently, or increase their ability to resist disease or pests.
The process is commonly referred to as “plant-to-plant” or “plant cell-to -cell” gene transfer.
A growing number of studies have been published showing that genes from plants and other animals can be altered to produce more desirable traits in crops and livestock, but these studies have largely focused on transgenic crops.
In many cases, gene editing is done in the lab, in large scale plants and livestock that have not yet been engineered to produce a specific trait.
In the past few years, there have been numerous reports that genetic modification can lead to genetic defects in animals, such as tumors, deformities, and cancers in some species.
In some cases, the changes can be so drastic that animals die.
What’s at risk?
There is a growing body of evidence that genetically modified organisms are damaging crops and animals, and that they pose a risk to the environment.
Some scientists say that GM crops are potentially a “new form of bioweapon,” as well as a “major threat to human health and the planet.”
Genetic modification can also be dangerous because of potential human health effects.
For example, a single genetic modification that alters one gene in a plant can result in changes to a plant’s ability to metabolize fat or sugars, or to produce proteins or enzymes, or other traits that are necessary for the production of the next generation of plants and crops.
A 2009 study found that GM plants have a 50% increased risk of developing diseases such as cancer and cardiovascular disease in lab animals.
A 2013 study by the National Academy of Sciences found that transgenic plants produce toxins more potent than the natural plant toxins.
A study published in Science last year found that GMOs can be associated with a range of adverse effects, including cancer, reproductive problems, and neurological disorders.
How do we know if a GM crop or plant is genetically modified?
Scientists can identify whether a genetically modified crop or product is GM when the genes that confer the trait have been altered.
However, many companies that sell GM products and plants are not required to disclose how their products and plant products have been genetically modified.
For example, the National Center for Biotechnology Information (NCBI) maintains a list of genes that are identified as having been modified by a GM plant or crop.
The list includes genes for which there is no known risk to humans.
However the list is not always accurate, and sometimes a company can change its name or use the names of other plants that are not GM.
The National Academy also publishes a list called the Genetically Modified Plant Database (GMPD).
This database contains information on all GM plants that have ever been approved for use in the United Kingdom and other countries.
The GMPD also contains a list containing all genetic modifications approved by the European Commission, and all GM crops that were approved for human use.
It is not possible to identify the specific genes or traits that were altered in any particular GM crop.
Why is the U so concerned?
Many scientists say GM crops can be harmful because they can introduce unintended genetic changes.
GM crops include crops such as corn, soybeans, canola, cotton, and canola oil, and many of these crops contain the same genes as the ones that are being engineered in a GM trait.
Many people who eat these crops have no