How Monsanto Will Own All Seed – Outcrossing Pollination Events

US courts have ruled that even if a farmer’s plants are accidentally pollinated by Monsanto’s GM seed, the resulting seeds and plants are the property of Monsanto. Monsanto budgets $10 million each years to investigate and sue farmers who are not paying royalties. (Total time: 9:55)

Horizontal transfer of GMO genes via pollination to conventional (and organic) plants is how seed corporations will take over the world’s food supply.


The recent discovery of a Roundup-resistant wheat plant growing wildly in a field in Oregon indicates that either Monsanto released their seed illegally onto the market, it somehow escaped a field test performed years ago, or is a byproduct of transgenes from those field tested plants outcrossing to conventional ones via pollination (i.e. “biopollution.”).

Either way, anti-GMO activists were correct. You can not control the GMO pandora’s box once it is opened, and according to this 9-minute video, the non-containability of GMO plants (despite the lip service on ‘co-existence’) is part of the business strategy of their patent holders insofar as it enables them to profit from their biopollution by laying claim to the plants owned by the victims of their biopollution. If that’s not nefarious, I don’t know what is.

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