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COVID-19's Global Impact: Interdisciplinary perspectives from inside GES, looking out | 4/21 GES Colloquium

Please join us via Zoom for the final colloquium of the semester. The All-star GES roster of panelists includes Royden Saah, Nora Haenn, Alun Lloyd, Eli Hornstein and Dalton George.


Margo Bagley - What's Yours in Mine and What's Mine is Mine | 4/14 GES Colloquium

Digital sequences, patents, and benefit-sharing obligations; plus a new article on social license and synbio from Jason Delborne and Adam Kokotovich


Jean Goodwin on Scientists' responsibilities in the public sphere | 4/7 GES Colloquium

+ new Zoom instructions; GES Blog post: COVID-19—Biotechnology Is Never Enough; and meet the 2020 AgBioFEWS Cohort


Jean Ristaino on the global challenges of emerging plant diseases | 3/31 GES Colloquium

Jean Ristaino to discuss plant diseases such as P. infestans, the pathogen that caused the Irish famine, and their impact on global food security


Virtual GES Colloquium Info | 3/24: Carlos Iglesias - The future of protein production and its implications

The future of protein production and its implications + Jennifer Kuzma inducted to RLA, Jen Baltzegar PhD defense, & #WSJHEALTH Forum with Todd Kuiken


Anna Stepanova - Building a synbio toolbox | 3/3 GES Colloquium

+ Short lectures on Art's Work/Genetic Futures and save the date for Disruptive Biotechnologies Symposium (POSTPONED)


Darrell Stover, SciPoet - The Case of the Two Rita's | 2/25 GES Colloquium

+ Info on Ginko Bioworks Creative Residency opportunity, and GRIP4PSI Seed Grant Winners Announced


Elizabeth Bennett on SynBio for Biodiversity Conservation | 2/18 GES Colloquium

A member of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire, Dr. Bennett of the Wildlife Conservation Society joins us remotely to examine the many implications of synthetic biology on conservation efforts


Steve Evans - Insights from Inside AgBiotech Industry | 2/11 GES Colloquium

Recent advances have re-ignited interests in broadly deploying engineered organisms in open environmental releases. What lessons should we learn from from the past?


Phil Howard on Consolidation in the Global Seed Industry | 2/4 GES Colloquium

+ Tomorrow (2/1) is the deadline to apply to the AgBioFEWS, an NSF-funded PhD Fellowship in Agricultural Biotechnology in Our Evolving Food, Energy, and Water Systems


Last week to Apply—NSF funded AgBioFEWS PhD Fellowships

Deadline 2/1—Please share with your networks and potential applicants. NSF Agricultural Biotechnology in Our Evolving Food, Energy and Water Systems


Career Panel in Risk Science | 1/28 GES Colloquium

+ AgBioFEWS application deadline is February 1!


Kevin Gross - Is there a better way to distribute research grants? | 1/21 GES Colloquium

+ GES in the NYTimes & CBC, Godfray video & podcast links, AgBioFEWS deadline approaching, Art's Work/Genetic Futures, and recent publications


Public Perceptions of Enviro Pig | 12/10 GES Colloquium

+ Sir Charles Godfray lecture - Can we feed the world without wrecking the environment?


Kate Creasey Krainer of the Grow More Foundation - 12/3 GES Colloquium

Grow More Foundation’s mission is EAT – education, awareness, and transparency. We are an NGO comprised of internationally-recognized scientists enabling science to solve global agricultural problems


EUDAIMONIA: Storytelling, feminist technoscience & speculative design with Emilia Tikka - 11/29 GES Colloquium

Screening of and conversation with artist Emilia Tikka's film EUDAMONIA, part of the Art's Work/Genetic Futures exhibition. Plus GES Center updates


10/29 GES Colloquium | Preventing dengue using Wolbachia infected mosquitoes

Learn about a possible novel vector control technique to prevent outbreaks of Dengue that relies on infection with the bacterium, Wolbachia. Also, info on live-streaming the Margaret Atwood keynote talk on 11/15 (NC State only)


10/22 GES Colloquium | Luba Kurkalova on NC crop rotations and cropland usage

North Carolina is one of the most physio-geographically diverse states in the southern U.S, resulting in the majority of the state’s crop production the eastern Coastal Plains. We analyze the dynamics of cropland use intensity here, and are developing tools to improve the precision of environmental assessments of crop production in NC.


Recruiting for AgBioFEWS PhD Fellowships

The GES Center is now recruiting PhD students for our second cohort of students for AgBioFEWS, an interdisciplinary, NSF-funded program focused on Agricultural Biotechnology in our evolving Food, Energy, and Water Systems. Applicants from a wide range of disciplines—including the humanities, natural, and social sciences—are encouraged to apply.


10/15 GES Colloquium | Modeling interactions between GM insects and GM crops

A bioeconomic model of GM insect releases and Bt refuge provides insights for resistance management, growers, and input suppliers.


What can art tell us about the futures of biotechnology and genetics?

Symposium: Art's Work/Genetic Futures | Friday, Oct. 18, D.H. Hill, Jr. Library


10/8 GES Colloquium | Natural Resources Law as a Model for Biotech Governance with Jonas Monast

Jonas Monast, UNC School of Law Fellow, discusses conflicts between biotech governance and natural resources management, and how the latter can inform biotechnology governance challenges.


9/24 GES Colloquium | Graham Christensen on regenerative farming (documentary linked)

Graham Christensen joins us from Omaha, NE to discuss redirected approaches in agriculture aimed at protecting the environment, farmers, and the workers who produce our food.


9/17 GES Colloquium | Molly Renda on the Art's Work/Genetic Futures exhibition and corn maze

A quarter-acre of the NC Museum of Art park is currently planted in a corn maze - the symbolic entrance to the exhibition ART'S WORK IN THE AGE OF BIOTECHNOLOGY. Renda will discuss the genesis of the project and introduce some of the 17 artists represented in the exhibition.


9/10 GES Colloquium | Todd Kuiken on what's happening internationally with SynBio

GES Senior Research Scholar Todd Kuiken will provide an update on major international treaties and discussions around SynBio, and to participate in these activities.


9/3 GES Colloquium | AgBioFEWS Summer Course Field Report

The first cohort of nine graduate students in the AgBioFEWS program spent July 30 through Aug 9 in Eastern NC visiting with farmers and other stakeholders to gain an understanding of the agricultural systems in the region and how biotechnology impacts the dynamics of that system.


8/27 GES Colloquium | Welcome back lunch and new location!

ES Colloquium begins next Tuesday, August 27 with our traditional lunch from Neomonde and is being held in a new location: Poe Hall, room 202.


Corn Maze, Atwood Ticket Date, Publications and more at the GES Center

Part of the upcoming Art’s Work/Genetic Futures exhibit, the corn maze From Teosinte to Tomorrow opens on Sunday, Aug. 11 at 3:00 PM. Plus, information on tickets to An Evening with Margaret Atwood, recent news and publications.


Save the Date: Margaret Atwood at NC State, Nov. 15

The GES Center is excited to announce our 2019 Signature Event, in partnership with the Friends of the Library, An Evening with Margaret Atwood, Internationally-renowned author of The Handmaid's Tale. Friday, November 15, 2019, 6:00-7:30 PM


GES Center Updates | May 21, 2019

Announcements | Upcoming Events & Trainings | Recent Publications | In the Media


Registration open for Margaret Atwood event-related courses: WGS 350, STS 403, GES 591

Margaret Atwood, author of The Handmaid's Tale, is coming to NC State in November, and students enrolled in the following courses will participate in Nov. 15 discussion with Ms. Atwood. NOTE: ENG 588 added to related-courses list


NC State CERSA | Dr. Danesha Carley, 4/2 Colloquium

Currently, there is a lack of university programs in regulatory science specifically related to agriculture. There is a need for a new program that can provide undergraduate, graduate, and continuing education opportunities in regulatory science, and also provide a forum for the advancement of regulatory science in agriculture.


Biotech control strategies for vector-borne viruses | Dr. Anna Whitfield, 3/26 Colloquium

Plant viruses are a significant threat to global food security, and the majority of viruses that infect plants are transmitted from one host to another by arthropod vectors. Our research aims to understand the molecular and ecological interactions between viruses, vectors, and plants that result in virus transmission. Plus, information on Fall 2019 Margaret Atwood-related courses.


Using Stories to Examine Influence in Decision Making | Teshanee Williams, 3/19 Colloquium

Genetically engineered salmon have been approved for human consumption in the United States (US) and Canada, but have only been released for sale in Canada. In the US, opposition to the approval caused regulatory agencies to update the voluntary labeling guidance, requiring food manufacturers to label foods disclosing information about bioengineered (BE) foods and BE food ingredients.


Social Science and SynBio | Aditi Mankad, 3/5 Colloquium

Dr. Aditi Mankad, of CSIRO, joins us to discuss Australia's investment into Synthetic Biology, and the integrative role that social science plays in the development of SynBio technologies.


Climate Change and Geoengineering | Khara Grieger, 2/26 Colloquium

Governance Strategies for Emerging Risks of Solar Radiation Management - Decision-makers may soon need to consider other options than mitigation and adaptation to deal with impacts from global climate change.


NASEM Report on Biotech for Forest Health | Jason Delborne, 2/19 Colloquium

In 2018, the NASEM formed a committee of experts to explore the potential for biotechnology to address forest health, focused on threats from pests and pathogens, and considered challenges and opportunities of biotech trees (genetically engineered or gene-edited) as solutions.


Editing Nature: Governance hurdles and ethical holes | Natalie Kofler, 2/12 Colloquium

Dr. Natalie Kofler will describe her and co-authors' vision for a coordinated global governance model of genetically engineered wild species that integrates local community decision-making in ways that are both context-dependent and global in scope.


Governance of Gene-Edited Crops | Jennifer Kuzma, 2/5 Colloquium

Join us for a discussion of Dr. Kuzma's article, Regulating Gene-Edited Crops (Issues), which reviews the current state of regulation, illuminating the ways in which technology developers are repeating practices that may lead to the public and ethical failures of the first generation genetically engineered crops.


Crowdsourcing Input on AgBioFEWS | Fred Gould, 1/29 Colloquium

This colloquium, we'll be gathering input from the GES community on course design and program implementation of the new AgBioFEWS PhD program. No live-streaming.


Weeds & Herbicide Resistant Crops: When Optimism Backfires | Ramon Leon, 1/22 Colloquium

Dr. Ramon Leon joins us to tell a cautionary tale of the introduction of herbicide resistant crops and the rapid evolution of resistant weeds. Live-streaming this week!


Chinese Social Media and GMOs | Qian Xu, 1/15 Colloquium

Dr. Qian Xu of Elon to discuss her study examining how opinion leaders and message framing influenced public discourse of GMOs in Chinese social media


Welcome back! Spring '19 Colloquium Lunch 1/8

As always, we have an amazing lineup of speakers for spring 2019 that will bring diverse perspectives on the intersections of genetic engineering and society. Our series will kick off with a catered lunch from Neomonde on Tuesday, January 8. Come prepared to give a short update about your recent GES activities and upcoming plans.


Top 6 GES Stories of 2018

It's been a big year for the Genetic Engineering and Society Center! Take a look at some of our most exciting moments.


Recruiting for AgBioFEWS PhD Fellowships - Please share

The GES Center is launching a new NSF interdisciplinary training grant at NC State, and we are recruiting 3 cohorts of PhD students over the next 3 years. We are recruiting applicants from a wide range of disciplines, including the humanities and natural and social sciences. The best applicants often come from referrals, and we would just ask you to take a moment to think about whether you know someone who might want to apply. If so, please forward the announcement below and put them in touch with project PI and GES Center co-director, Dr. Fred Gould at


Frankenstein at 200 | Helena Feder & Matthew Booker, 12/4 Colloquium

Feder and Booker will discuss the history of the novella, its popular uses, and ask the group to discuss the question: Why is this story so well known and so popular among scientists? What about the monster and the doctor makes Frankenstein such a powerful and accessible metaphor when scientists and the public talk about genetic modification?


RRI: Tales from the Front Lines | Katie Barnhill-Dilling & Dalton George, 11/20 Colloquium

Responsible research and innovation (RRI) is an increasingly applied normative framework for the governance of emerging technologies. However, meaningful implementation of RRI principles can be challenging, particularly with respect to upstream stakeholder and community engagement.


Scholarly Identity for an Interdisciplinary & Engaged Career | Darby Orcutt, 11/13 Colloquium

Managing one’s scholarly identity has never been perfectly straightforward and easy to do, but it can be especially challenging for researchers and scholars who cross disciplinary boundaries and whose research outputs may include work outside the traditional peer-reviewed article.


Plant Sciences Initiative: Accelerating Discovery and Innovation | Stephen Briggs, 11/6 Colloquium

This colloquium will feature an overview of the mission and vision of the NC Plant Sciences Initiative (PSI), with a focus on the education experiences available to students involved with PSI. #GEScolloquium


Biofuels Policy and Innovation Spillovers | Kelly Nelson, 10/30 Colloquium

What is the impact of blend mandates and other biofuels policies on innovation, or of R&D directed toward plant biotechnology? #GEScolloquium


Introducing AgBioFEWS | Fred Gould, 10/23 Colloquium

The GES Center has received a National Science Foundation funded research training grant to launch AgBioFEWS, or Agricultural Biotechnology in our Evolving Food, Energy, and Water Systems. Fred will be discussing the program activities, goals, and rollout plan. #AgBioFEWS


Africa's Fall Armyworm Crisis 🌱🐛 | Allan Hruska, 10/16 Colloquium

Dr. Allan Hruska, UN FAO, joins us on his USA Fall Armyworm speaking tour to discuss sustainable management of the pest by smallholders in Africa. #gescolloquium


FAKE NEWS! Zika and GMOs on Social Media | Shi Chen, 10/9 Colloquium

Social media has become an integral part of public health communication. More and more individuals first resort to social media for information during health crisis and disease outbreaks. While the low cost and easy access of social media make it more convenient for health communicators to disseminate useful information to the general public, they also have the side effect of enabling wide and fast spread of fake health news. #gescolloquium


Vaccine Attitudes and Misperceptions | Christopher Cummings, 10/2 Colloquium

While virtually all medical practitioners agree that vaccines are greatly beneficial, there are widespread reports of uncertainty and skepticism regarding vaccine efficacy, side effects, and information needs across traditional and new media. Immunization rates remain substandard for many diseases around the world and the literature investigating vaccine reluctance signals a pressing need to improve health literacies and health communication in order to dispel vaccine myths and promote immunization uptake around the world. #gescolloquium


From GMOs to Big Data: The curious disappearance of food politics | Kelly Bronson, 9/25 Colloquium

Dr. Kelly Bronson, Canada Research Chair in Science and Society at uOttawa, asks the question: If agribusinesses like Monsanto appear to be investing away from their chemical heritage and into the business of big data, why does activism not appear to follow? #gescolloquium


"Antiscience Zealotry?" - Justin Biddle, 9/18 Colloquium

The GMO debate is often framed as Science Advocates vs. Antiscience Zealots - but should we instead view it through a values perspective? Justin Biddle, of Georgia Tech, joins us 9/18 for #gescolloquium [no livestream this week]


Big Announcement! Plus, Engagement on GM Mosquitoes - David Resnik, 9/11 Colloquium

The GES Center will be launching a new PhD program in the fall of 2019 (details). Plus, David Resnik of NIEHS joins us on 9/11 to discuss community engagement and GM mosquitoes. #gescolloquium


Can CRISPR displace pesticides? Paul Vincelli, 9/4 Colloquium

Paul Vincelli joins us from the University of Kentucky to discuss present-day genetic technologies (most especially gene editing) as offering important opportunities to reduce pesticide use in our diverse farming systems. #gescolloquium


Welcome back! Fall '18 Colloquium + GES Updates

As always, we have an amazing lineup of speakers for fall 2019 that will bring diverse perspectives on the intersections of genetic engineering and society. Plus: GES Updates, Art's Work Open Call, and more. #gescolloquium


Open Call | Art's Work in the Age of Biotechnology

Call for art for 2019 “genetic futures” exhibit. Oct. 1 deadline for proposals from artists, scientists, designers, and makers.


Last colloquium! Updates + Andy Newhouse on the Transgenic American chestnut | 4/24

Note: Last colloquium of the semester! And we have a favor to ask: Please subscribe to the GES Center YouTube channel. It'll help us to access all of the tools available on the platform. Thank you! Add to calendar >>


Bruce Tabashnik: Being an Honest Broker on Insect Resistance to GE Crops | 4/17 Colloquium

Bruce Tabashnik is the world's leading researcher in resistance management for Bt-crops and conventional insecticides. He and his team have conducted pioneering work integrating evolutionary biology, ecology, modeling, and molecular genetics that has yielded innovative solutions for delaying insect resistance to transgenic crops and insecticides.


Jesse Tack: The Interconnected Impacts of GE & Weather on Corn Yields | 4/10 Colloquium

How does genetic engineering impact crop yields? According to some, GE crops are needed to "feed the world," whereas other insist they have "failed to yield." But what are the impacts of other factors, in particular that of weather, and of climate change more broadly?


Elliott Montgomery: Futures Research and Speculative Design | 4/3 Colloquium

How can futures studies and speculative design be used to engage public discourse on the implications and desired futures of emerging fields like genetic engineering and biotech? Add to calendar >>


Katie Barnhill: Collaborative research, indigenous communities, and the transgenic American chestnut | 3/27 Colloquium

Conventional wisdom generally suggests that (1) ecological restoration and indigenous participation in decisions about genetic engineering are both unquestioned goods, and (2) indigenous peoples broadly oppose genetic engineering on principle. As I have explored how indigenous communities in Central and Upstate New York may perceive the use of a transgenic chestnut for species restoration, I have encountered a number of surprises that may upend some of those assumptions. Add to calendar >>


David Hawthorne: Socio-Environmental Synthesis and Genetic Technologies | 3/20 Colloquium

SES is a research approach that accelerates the production of knowledge about the complex interactions between human and natural systems and involves distilling or integrating data, ideas, theories, or methods from the natural and social sciences. This approach may result in new data products, particularly ones that address questions in new spatial or temporal contexts or scales, but may also involve evaluating textual or oral arguments, interpreting evidence, developing new applications or models, or identifying novel areas of study Add to calendar >>


Nora Haenn>Science Advocacy: Roles to Affect Change | Colloquium and Updates, Week of 3/12

As an educational program, GES implicitly supports faculty and students as spokespersons for their research interests and matters of Genetic Engineering and Society more broadly. Spokespersons necessarily advocate a position, either directional change or maintenance of a status quo. This talk draws on social movement research to establish the broader terrain in which spokespeople act. The talk reviews multiple roles available to all spokespeople regardless of personal belief or position within or outside the academy. Add to calendar >>


Love & Other Experiments: When Lab and Wild Mice Meet 🐭 Megan Serr, 2.27.18 Colloquium, Updates

Building on our last discussion of the GBIRd program, PhD candidate Megan Serr will be discussing her research, which is focused on the the mating success of wild-derived mice and lab mice with natural occurring gene drives. Also inside, Center updates and upcoming events. Add to calendar >>


GES Updates + Colloquium: Royden Saah—Genetic Biocontrol of Invasive Rodents| 2.20.18

Come hear an update on the Genetic Biocontrol of Invasive Rodents program, from project manager Royden Saah. Also inside: Jennifer Kuzma's Fulbright at the University of Ottawa, an opportunity to meet with Jill Kuehnert of Seed Stories, ECAST workshop report on GE algae, and more upcoming events. Add to calendar >>


GES Colloquium: Dr. Caroline Ridley, EPA Ecologist | 02.13.18

Caroline Ridley discusses gene drive organisms, and the ecological risk problems they present. PLUS, information on 3 upcoming events. Add to calendar >>


Roadmap to Gene Drives

We are proud to share with you Roadmap to Gene Drives: Research and Governance Needs in Social, Political, and Ecological Context. The journal was guest edited by members of the GES Center at NC State University and Emma Frow from Arizona State University, and features 14 peer-reviewed, Open Access papers by many of the leading scholars in this field.


GES Colloquium: Dr. Adam Kokotovich - The Science of Responsible "Non-innovation" | 02.06.18

Adam Kokotovich discusses Wild Rice, Genetic Engineering, and the Ojibwe. Given the growing power of gene editing, the importance of responsible research and innovation (RRI) is more apparent than ever. Yet within this area of work there is a need for further attention to when and how RRI should - at times - lead to “non-innovation.” Add to calendar >>


GES Lecture - Tales from the Biotech Trenches, with Larisa Rudenko | 01.30.18

Dr. Larisa Rudenko has worked at the intersection of biotech innovation and regulation for over 25 years. Most recently, she served as the Director of Animal Biotechnology at the FDA Center for Veterinary Medicine, and is currently on sabbatical at MIT with the Program on Emerging Technologies. REGISTER


GES Colloquium: Magda Stakowski - "I am a mutant." | 01.23.18

The Soviet-era Semipalatinsk nuclear test site situated in contemporary Kazakhstan was an experimental landscape where science, technology, Cold War militarism, and human biology intersected to create lasting effects/legacies. From 1949 to 1989, more than 450 nuclear devices were detonated on the seemingly vast and desolate grasslands, where thousands of people continue to live in rural settlements today. This talk focuses on one such village, Koyan, located on the test site’s western border, where damaged genetics and mutant biologies have acquired both sensational and scientific currency.


GES Colloquium: Mike Jones - Food for Thought: Public Opinion on Gene Drives for Agricultural Pests | 01.16.18

A major proposed application for gene drives is to control agricultural insect pests which cause damage and spread crop disease. However, despite calls for upstream public engagement from scholars and funders of gene drive research, we still know little about how the public would react to such releases.


GES Colloquium & Discussion Section Info | 01.09.18

Welcome back! This week: free lunch from Neomonde! Plus, preview upcoming colloquia.


GES Updates | Week of 11/20/2017

Kudos to faculty and students in the news recently, a call for poster presentations, videos of talks you may have missed, recent publications, and upcoming events.


Sarah Evanega - Empowering Champions, Embracing Advocacy | Colloquium 11.14.17

- IN BRIEF - Don't miss the last Colloquium of the year! Dr. Sarah Evanega of the Cornell Alliance for Science, plus a Monday night Public Lecture
GES in the News: Articles in Scientific American, Science, CALS Magazine and a blog post from Jennifer Kuzma
Spring Colloquium: New Discussion Section + Speak at Colloquium


Join us! GES Lecture - Hunger & Hypocrisy: A Climate for GMO Change with Dr. Sarah Evanega | 11.13.17

The world currently faces the great challenge of feeding a growing population while simultaneously minimizing agriculture’s negative impact on global climate change. In this talk, Dr. Sarah Evanega will share examples of how the tools of agricultural biotechnology are being employed to help address these and associated urgent challenges.
Learn more/Register


Important: Spring Colloquium AND Eli Hornstein: Engineering symbiosis to solve agriculture's environmental problems | Colloquium 11.7.17

IMPORTANT INFO about Spring Colloquium - including a NEW Discussion Section and the opportunity to speak at Colloquium.

Plus, next week, Eli Hornstein joins us to discuss research on genetically engineering crops to form new symbiotic relationships with fungi, which may solve issues around environmental conservation.


Tom Wedegaertner, Cotton Inc: Could cottonseed be the next quinoa? | Colloquium 10.31.2017

Silencing toxic gossypol in cottonseed could create enough food protein to feed 600M people per year.


GES Updates: Week of 10.23 | Colloquium, Fred Gould in Science Magazine, News, and more

De-extinction at Colloquium, Fred Gould in Science Magazine, Jason Delborne appointed to NAS Committee, Jessica Barnes wins poster contest, and more!


Rene Valdez - Perceptions of De-extinction: Experts vs Media| Colloquium 10.24.2017

The idea of de-extinction has captured the public's imagination with thoughts of woolly mammoths and Jurassic Park. How do these perceptions compare with those of synthetic biologists? PLUS - Greg Jaffe of the Center for Science in the Public Interest to discuss GE Food Regulation on 10/23


Keith Edmisten: The Adoption of Biotech in Cotton Production | Colloquium 10.17.2017

Info on Colloquium, plus recent videos and a call for abstracts for ASU's 2018 GETS Conference.


Tonight: Steven Druker - How the Health Risks of GMOs Have Been Systematically Misrepresented

Thank you for registering to attend our public lecture tonight, "How the Health Risks of GMOs Have Been Systematically Misrepresented: An Assessment from the Perspective of Both Biological Science and Computer Science," to be given by guest speaker Steven Druker.


Fred Gould to speak at NC premiere of Food Evolution, 10/5 at Carolina Theatre

The North Carolina Biotechnology Center, in collaboration with GMO Answers, is excited to host the North Carolina film premiere of "Food Evolution." From Academy Award®-nominated director Scott Hamilton Kennedy​ and narrated by renowned science communicator​ Neil deGrasse Tyson, "Food Evolution" is set a midst a brutally polarized debate marked by passion, suspicion and confusion: the controversy surrounding GMOs and food.


GES Updates: Week of 10.2 | Colloquium, Events, Videos, Publications & More

Zika at Colloquium | Steven Druker on Misrepresentation of GMO Health Risks | AGES video & photos | Jason Delborne in Scientific American (and more).

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