Some packaged foods are labeled as being free of GMO at the Sacramento Natural Foods Co-Op in Sacramento on Sept. 18, 2012. Polls show Americans find the idea of "Frankenfoods" unappetizing and are open to labels identifying which products contain genetically modified ingredients. But some in the scientific community say GMOs are safe. And some anti-hunger advocates say the science behind them can help deliver nourishment to millions living in poverty.
Some packaged foods are labeled as being free of GMO at the Sacramento Natural Foods Co-Op in Sacramento on Sept. 18, 2012. Polls show Americans find the idea of "Frankenfoods" unappetizing and are open to labels identifying which products contain genetically modified ingredients. But some in the scientific community say GMOs are safe. And some anti-hunger advocates say the science behind them can help deliver nourishment to millions living in poverty. Randall Benton The Sacramento Bee
Some packaged foods are labeled as being free of GMO at the Sacramento Natural Foods Co-Op in Sacramento on Sept. 18, 2012. Polls show Americans find the idea of "Frankenfoods" unappetizing and are open to labels identifying which products contain genetically modified ingredients. But some in the scientific community say GMOs are safe. And some anti-hunger advocates say the science behind them can help deliver nourishment to millions living in poverty. Randall Benton The Sacramento Bee

Consumer groups ask: Will GMO bill reveal what’s in your food?

July 01, 2016 03:54 PM

UPDATED July 01, 2016 07:36 PM

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