The topic of genetically modified organisms (GMOs) has been the topic of debate for nearly two decades. In many parts of the world, there are many concerns about potential health problems and the prospect of environmental disasters, all stemming from the production and consumption of GM foods.
The first major intersection of genetic engineering and foodstuffs occurred in 1987 with the first tests of a modified version of the bacterium Pseudomonas syringae in a strawberry field in California.
GM food contains many chemical and bacteria which are very harmful to our body. People are facing many dangerous health issues because of these GMO foods. There are many lawsuit attorneys who are working to help these people and provide them financial compensation from the manufacturer.
If you or your loved one is also facing any health issues due to GMO food then you are also eligible to file a case. If you are looking for roundup cancer lawsuits then you can visit www.monsantorounduplaw.com/dallas-roundup-cancer-lawsuit.
To assess any potential hazards that GM foods might pose for human health, the product is first analyzed by the manufacturer to determine whether it is "substantially equivalent" to the appropriate natural version if any. Substantial equality is evaluated by comparing the biochemical profile of two foods, including various carbohydrates, fatty acids, metabolites, and proteins.
If the values of GM food components are included in the range of natural product variations, then they are considered to be substantially equivalent. While substantial equality standards have proven to be strong enough to prevent any major adverse reaction in the community against GE foods, critics argue that equality standards are not clear enough and no specific procedures for testing have been established.