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Argument: Different GM labeling standards across countries is a problem

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Revision as of 22:33, 22 July 2009 (edit)
Brooks Lindsay (Talk | contribs)

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Current revision (14:51, 1 July 2010) (edit)
Lenkahabetinova (Talk | contribs)
(Parent debate)
 
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==Parent debate== ==Parent debate==
-*[[Debate: Labeling of genetically modified foods]]+*[[Debate: Mandatory labeling of genetically modified foods]]
- +
==Supporting quotations== ==Supporting quotations==
[http://www.agbioforum.org/v3n4/v3n4a07-phillipsmcneill.htm Peter W.B. Phillips and Heather McNeill. "A Survey Of National Labeling Policies For GM Foods." University of Saskatchewan. 2000]: "So far, more than 26 countries have either adopted provisions or announced plans for rules to assist the market to develop and deliver labeled products. The challenge facing industry, national governments and international trade organizations is that each of the systems being developed has different tolerances, diverging application, and weak or inconsistent enforcement, compounding the tasks of international trade." [http://www.agbioforum.org/v3n4/v3n4a07-phillipsmcneill.htm Peter W.B. Phillips and Heather McNeill. "A Survey Of National Labeling Policies For GM Foods." University of Saskatchewan. 2000]: "So far, more than 26 countries have either adopted provisions or announced plans for rules to assist the market to develop and deliver labeled products. The challenge facing industry, national governments and international trade organizations is that each of the systems being developed has different tolerances, diverging application, and weak or inconsistent enforcement, compounding the tasks of international trade."

Current revision

Parent debate

Supporting quotations

Peter W.B. Phillips and Heather McNeill. "A Survey Of National Labeling Policies For GM Foods." University of Saskatchewan. 2000: "So far, more than 26 countries have either adopted provisions or announced plans for rules to assist the market to develop and deliver labeled products. The challenge facing industry, national governments and international trade organizations is that each of the systems being developed has different tolerances, diverging application, and weak or inconsistent enforcement, compounding the tasks of international trade."

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