Have you ever eaten GMO foods?
GMO could make this a crop that Africa could easily use to feed itself, gain food independence, and maybe even export.
Finally, we get to the fourth order of GMO: being able to splice genes from one species into another species, a process known as transgenesis.
In much of Europe, because of deep fear and suspicion of GMO crops, their importation is forbidden.
For environmentalist organizations like Greenpeace to be against GMO in all its forms under all conditions does nothing at all to serve them or the constituencies they purport to represent.
Presently, labeling of GMO content isn't a requirement—and since labeling is a complex and controversial issue that has no bearing on my thesis, I will pass it by.
The point is this: GMO crops are everywhere.
The possibilities of GMO go far beyond prettier corn or cheaper strawberries.