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Testbiotech shows increasing number of patents on food plants and New GE
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Genetically engineered maize ready for India? Monsanto data show huge gaps

Munich/ New Delhi 29.01.13
Testbiotech analysed data on the genetically engineered maize MON89034 x NK603 presented by the US company Monsanto to the Indian authorities. The plants, so called stacked events, are produced by crossing two genetically engineered plants. The maize produces two insecticidal toxins and is herbicide-tolerant. One of the insecticidal proteins is derived from a synthetic DNA that does not occur in nature.

Illegal imports of genetically engineered maize into the EU?

SmartStax produces six different insecticides
Thursday, 20 December 2012
Munich/Brussels

Munich/ Brussels 20 December 2012. Testbiotech has informed the new Commissioner Tonio Borg about its suspicions that the genetically engineered maize, SmartStax, has been imported into the EU for years without legal authorisation. It is a joint Monsanto and Dow AgroSciences product, which produces six insecticidal proteins and is tolerant to two herbicides. SmartStax was assessed by the European Food Safety Authority EFSA in 2010, but the results of the assessment were controversial and the maize was not authorised.

Opposition filed against patent on chimpanzees

Patent violates ethical boundaries of European patent law
Thursday, 15 November 2012
Munich

Eleven organisations from Germany, Switzerland and Great Britain have filed a joint opposition against a patent on genetically engineered chimpanzees granted to the US company Intrexon. Patent EP1456346 was granted by the European Patent Office (EPO) in February 2012. The animals will be manipulated with synthetic DNA originating from insects and are intended for use in pharmaceutical research. The joint opposition argues that this patent violates ethical provisions in patent law.

Regulatory decisions on releasing genetically modified (GM) insects biased by corporate interests

Thursday, 8 November 2012
London/ Munich

A briefing published today by public interest groups highlights how regulatory decisions on GM insects in Europe and around the world are being biased by corporate interests (1).

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