GMO plants, GMO people, and cancer
By Jon Rappoport
April 22, 2014
There is an extraordinary parallel between what biotech corporations are doing with food plants, and what cancer researchers are trying to do with humans.
The comparison is not only instructive, it reveals what the future holds.
The war against cancer has painted a picture of hope: genetic solutions, genetic modifications.
This, despite the fact that there are no successful genetic treatments for any form of human cancer.
The focus on genes is a diversion from obvious causes of cancer in the environment: industrial chemicals, pollutants, pesticides, food additives, and even pharmaceuticals.
This futile gene-fix has a parallel in food crops: modify the genes of plants so they can grow despite drenching them with toxic pesticides. However, massive GMO crop failures and reduced nutritive value of such crops are two reasons why the gene model fails.
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