As a small-scale seed breeder on an organic farm in Oregon's Willamette Valley, Frank Morton didn't worry much about genetically modified (GM) seed. He figured the vast majority of GM crops, including soy and corn, were grown elsewhere, and the chances of his organic baby greens or table beets becoming contaminated by floating pollen were slim to none. “I used to never pay attention to this issue in terms of my own business, but then it showed up at my back door,” Morton told Nutrition Bus
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