Food & Agriculture Bibliography Journal of agricultural Environmental ethics J. agric. Environ. ethics, vol.12, no. 1, pp. 127139, 2000. ABSTRACT The use of biotechnology in food http://www.csa.com/routenet/cnie/pop/food/00food06.html
Search SUSAG Abstracts agric. 14129. Duvick, DN 1995. biotechnology is compatible with sustainableagriculture. J. agric. Environ. ethics 8112-125. Dzietror, Akrofi. 1984. http://www.css.cornell.edu/courses/190/SUSAG-search.html
Extractions: S USAG Abstracts Prepared by students in the Department of Crop and Soil Sciences, College of Agriculture and Life Sciences, Cornell University, Ithaca, NY This collection of abstracts provides a point of entry into the literature about sustainable agriculture. It was prepared by the students and teaching staff of CSS 190 (Sustainable Agriculture). Comments, suggestions, or questions should be addressed to Gary W. Fick You may search SUSAG Abstracts for any term or sets of terms including You many search You keywords (organic agriculture), source authors (Wendell Berry), and student writers (Ryan Akin). Search the abstracts Ahmed, M., M. P. Bimbao, and R.C. Sevilleja. 1992. The economics of rice-fish in Asian mixed farming systems: a case study of the Philippines. p. 207-216. In Z.R. dela Cruz, C. Lightfoot, B.A. Costa-Pierce, V.R. Carangal, and M.P. Bimabao (ed.) Proc. 24th Rice-Fish Res. and Develop. Conf., Int. Center for Living Aquatic Resour. Manag. (ICLARM), Manila, the Philippines. Aldwell, C.R. 1997.
Duvick 1995 Source Duvick, DN 1995. biotechnology is compatible with sustainableagriculture. J. agric. Environ. ethics 8112125. This article http://www.css.cornell.edu/courses/190/abstr/alt2.htm
First Circulations Mansoura University, Faculty of agriculture, Department of agric. Molecularbiology; ethics Economics of biotechnology; http://conf.mans.edu.eg/icmbeaar/
Extractions: First Circulations Conference Topics " Available in Arabic " Call for papers and posters in the following Topics Registration Fee Please tick the appropriat box: Us $ LE Participant Work Shop Accompanying person Dead Line For Submitting Posters and Papers : End of July 2003 Egyptian partners To qualify for the student or trainee fee, the applicants registration form must be countersigned by the head of the Relevant University Department and stamped with the Universitys Official stamp. Registration fees for conference and workshops include Attendance of the conference. Conference Bag. Abstract book Certificate of Attendance.
Instructions For Writing SUSAG Abstracts Ecol. Applic. 510981112. Duvick, DN 1995. biotechnology is compatible with sustainableagriculture. J. agric. Environ. ethics 8112-125. Flury, M. 1996. http://www.ag.iastate.edu/grants/fick/fick198.a1.html
Extractions: For this assignment, students write two 200-400 abstracts of technical/scientific articles, in order to "gain practical experience in technical writing, teamwork, and electronic communication and information retrieval." (Ed.) Teaching Strategies: Summaries Writing and using abstracts are important skills for people who work with the sources of technical information. You will be expected to write two abstracts for SCAS 190. Each one should cover an important article or scientific paper dealing with some aspect of sustainable agriculture. The instructional goals are for you to gain practical experience in technical writing, teamwork, and electronic communication and information retrieval. An abstract is a brief recapitulation of the contents of a larger piece of writing. Most are only 200 to 400 words long. Scientists routinely write abstracts as a part of their scientific papers, and these are used by librarians and other scientists as primary gateways to the technical literature. By reading an abstract, a person should be able to tell if it is worthwhile for them to read the whole article. Good abstracts are rich in facts so that new and useful details can be gleaned from the abstract itself. They also contain the main concepts (key words) of the article. Thus, a computerized search of abstracts is the main step in modern library/information research, and understanding how abstracts are written will help you use them effectively.
BIOTECHNOLOGY ISSUES: SELECTED REFERENCES Center for biotechnology Policy and ethics, College Station, TX. Batra, LR, and W.Klassen. agricultural biotechnology Issues and Choices. Purdue Univ. agric. http://www.filebox.vt.edu/cals/cses/chagedor/refs.html
Extractions: Albrecht, D. E. 1992. Public Perceptions of Agricultural Biotechnology: An Overview of Research to Date . Center for Biotechnology Policy and Ethics, College Station, TX. Batra, L. R., and W. Klassen. 1987. Public Perceptions of Biotechnology . Agricultural Research Institute, Bethesda, MD. Baumgardt, W. R., and M. A. Martin, eds. 1991. Agricultural Biotechnology: Issues and Choices . Purdue Univ., West Lafayette, IN. Berrier, R. J. 1987. Public perceptions of biotechnology. Pages 37-52 in L. R. Batra and W. Klassen, eds. Public Perceptions of Biotechnology . Agricultural Research Institute, Bethesda, MD. Bowermaster, D. 1992. Killer tomatoes? U.S. News and World Report June 8:12. Buttel, F.H. 1991. Rethinking biotechnology policy. Pages 307-319 in Flora, C. B., and J. A. Christenson, eds. Rural Policies for the 1990s . Westview Press, Boulder, CO. Cabirac, D., and R. Warmbrodt. 1993. Biotechnology: Public Perception: January 1985December 1992. QB93-15. National Agricultural Library, Beltsville, MD.
MedBioWorld: Agriculture Journals Web directory for agricultural science journalsCategory Science Agriculture Publications Journals Research Quarterly Journal of Agricultural and Environmental ethics Journal of andCrop Science Journal of Applied Ecology Journal of biotechnology Journal of http://www.sciencekomm.at/journals/agric.html
Meetings And Conferences email@example.com. Tree biotechnology in the Next Millennium Meeting of the scientificinformation, and discussion of the goals, ethics, and consequences http://www.scienzaegoverno.com/2000/biotech/Meetingsconferences.htm
Extractions: Minneapolis, Minnesota This workshop aims to develop practical steps to achieve more effective safety governance of genetic engineering in a global economy. Leaders from industry, public interest groups, academia, government, and the media will craft guidelines for next steps to achieve industry-wide GMO safety programs that are scientifically reliable, socially credible, and incorporate the government and public interest groups in reinforcing industry responsibility and responsiveness. For more information: Contact: Emily E. Pullins, Workshop Coordinator E-mail: mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org Telephone: Fax: Website: http://www.fw.umn.edu/isees/safetyfirst.html Organized by: Institute for Social, Economic and Ecological Sustainability (ISEES), University of Minnesota Sponsor(s):
Socioeconomics And Agricultural Biotechnology 406 Barnhart Building S225 agric. that integrate key learning areas delivering corelearning outcomes); Animal Welfare and ethics; biotechnology; and Global http://www.ca.uky.edu/BREI/Teach/louisville.htm
Extractions: Socioeconomics and Agricultural Biotechnology Agricultural Biotechnology and the Environment Valerie Askren, Ric Bessin and Lori Garkovich University of Kentucky Presented at the National Science Teachers Association Annual Convention Bridges to New Frontiers - Professional Development Louisville, KY Valerie Askren Ric Bessin Lori Garkovich Department of Agriculture Department of Entomology Department of Community Economics Economic Development 406 Barnhart Building S-225 Agric. Science North 500 Garrigus Building University of Kentucky University of Kentucky University of Kentucky Lexington, KY 40545-0276 Lexington, KY 40545-0091 Lexington, KY 40545-0215 (859) 257-7272 ext 259 email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com Biotechnology, Research and Education Initiative (BREI) BREI is a team of multi-disciplinary research, extension, and teaching professionals from the University of Kentucky College of Agriculture. Please visit our web site at www.ca.uky.edu/brei/ BREI Publications The series is designed to help people understand and assess the risks and benefits of agricultural biotechnology. All of these can be downloaded free of charge at www.ca.uky.edu/brei/breipubs.html
Breeding And Cultivation http//www.soybean.on.ca /ff10-22.htm; Sask Wheat Pool - agric Research Development 2- CENTER FOR biotechnology POLICY AND ethics NEWSLETTER JULY http://www.jaas.ac.cn/zhuye/breed.html
AGNET SEPTEMBER 15 5. Reiss, MJ J. agric. ethics 14, 179190 (2001). planning a protest Sunday at theopening of the fourth agricultural biotechnology International Conference http://220.127.116.11/agnet/2002/9-2002/agnet_september_15.htm
Archived Articles (2001) USTR Zoellick, agric. Sec. Excerpt The President's Press Conference, May11, 2001. UN FAO on biotechnology and ethics, May 3, 2001. http://www.usembassy.it/usunrome/files/archive.htm
Extractions: back to the "Selected Articles" page O'Neill Says U.S. Should Champion Development, February 28, 2002 Food Safety Experts Cite Need for Europe-Wide Cooperation, February 28, 2002 ... Ambassador Sembler's Remarks at the closing of bilateral Climate Change Research Meeting, January 23, 2002 (disponibile anche in italiano Bush Cites Importance of New Bioethics Council, January 17, 2002 Bush Names Members to Bioethics Council, January 17, 2002 Reexamination Urged for Major Issues Before World Summit, January 14, 2002 ... AIDS Threatens African Agriculture, U.N. Warns, May 14, 2001 (with link to full report) U.N. Agriculture Agency Urges Constructive Biotech Debate, May 14, 2001 Excerpt: The President's Press Conference, May 11, 2001 U.N. FAO on Biotechnology and Ethics, May 3, 2001 Monterrey, Mexico, to Host 2002 U.N. Forum on Financing for Development, May 2, 2001 ... Subsidies Harm World's Ag Exporters, Secretary Says, April 17, 2001 (on the USDA website) U.S. Statement on Climate Change to OSCE, April 5, 2001
Wwwagecn\FACULTY\Peterson\CV Mission and Responsibilities to People from Other Places. Discussion paper CBPE9310, Center for biotechnology Policy and ethics, Texas A M of agric. http://www.ianr.unl.edu/ianr/agecon/FACULTY/Peterson/CV.htm
Extractions: Received from the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs, Princeton University, 1973. B.A. in Anthropology (honors program completed with great distinction) EMPLOYMENT 1990-present Professor (1996 to present), Associate Professor (1990-96), Department of Agricultural Economics, University of Nebraska. Research and teaching areas include international agricultural trade, agricultural development and economic policy. 1981-1983 Assistant Professor, Institut de Gestion Internationale Agro- alimentaire, Cergy, France. Research, consulting and teaching in agricultural policy, economic development and international agribusiness.
Issue17-99 Department of agriculture's web site www.agric.nsw.gov.au ways if developments inagricultural biotechnology are not based upon the ethics and principals http://home.mira.net/~antiviv/issue179.htm
Extractions: T hroughout the world, laws have been introduced ostensibly to control vivisection and give animals some protection from the worst excesses of human cruelty: they have not succeeded on either count. Probably one of the earliest examples of this type of legislation was the United Kingdom Cruelty to Animals Act of 1876 which was promulgated at a time when only some 300-400 animal experiments were being performed each year. Far from "controlling" experimentation, the number of animal experiments being performed in the United Kingdom rose from hundreds to a staggering 5 million in one year. Vivisectors have proudly pointed to the effectiveness of U.K. and Canadian laws, although to those who do not have a vested interest in the continuation of this form of animal abuse, the loopholes and inadequacies of these laws are quite glaring. Inspectors of laboratories are always government appointees, and often former vivisectors. There are no random, unannounced inspections and, in fact, U.K. inspectors usually give 2-3 months notice of a proposed visit. All committees overseeing animal experimentation have a preponderance of animal experimenters. In response to public pressure and rising concern about animal experimentation, the NSW government enacted legislation in 1985 which is supposed to give some protection to laboratory animals. This Act is now under review. A Review Group has been set up
Extractions: Genetic Engineering is the heritable, directed alteration of an organism. A heritable alteration is a change that can be carried from one generation to the next. Genetic engineering is performed by modifying an organism's own DNA or introducing new DNA to perform desired functions. Biotechnology is a broader term than genetic engineering and includes non-genetic techniques to modify organisms. Genetic engineering is the most powerful and least understood tool for biotechnology.. Many of the same principles used in genetic engineering are involved in biotechnology Genetic Engineering involves DNA modifications. DNA is the genetic material in all known forms of life. DNA contains genes (just as a recipe book contains recipes) that give us many of our physical characteristics. However, we are not simply gene-based machines - the environment we are in also determines our traits. One of the challenges of genetic engineering is to determine how genes influence our traits and how to modify DNA to alter these traits. Genes affecting disorders such as alcoholism provide only a predisposition. Having the gene for alcoholism may make one more prone to alcoholism but does not guarantee that one will become alcoholic, nor does not having the gene mean one is immune.
Extractions: Introduction At noon on Jan. 19, 1993, William Jefferson Clinton was sworn in as the 42nd President of the U.S. A few hours later, the King County Health Department in Washington State issued the first warning linking consumption of undercooked hamburgers with an outbreak of E. coli O157:H7, sometimes known as hamburger disease. What came to be known as the Jack-in-the-Box outbreak eventually killed four young children and sickened over 700. These two events, more than any other, have dramatically changed the public discussion of food safety in North America, and certainly underscores the importance of industry-led efforts to manage food safety risks. The Jack-in-the-Box outbreak had all the elements of a dramatic story which catapulted it to the top of the public agenda at least in the U.S. Children were involved; the risk was relatively unknown and unfamiliar; and a sense of outrage developed in response to the inadequacy of the government inspection system and the identifiable target in Foodmaker Inc. (for a full accounting, see Powell et al., 1997). E. coli O157:H7 became the focus of Congressional debates on regulatory reform, tragic tales from bereaved parents, and the subject of inestigative journalism. More importantly, in the wake of Jack-in-the-Box, stories about microbial food safety began appearing more frequently and more prominently in American media (fig. 1).