Advertisement

Veterinary Research Communications

, Volume 29, Supplement 2, pp 7–11 | Cite as

GMO: Human Health Risk Assessment

  • G. D'AgnoloEmail author
Article

Keywords

assessment GMO round table risk 

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Anon, 1995. Report of the FAO Technical Consultation on Food Allergies, RomeGoogle Scholar
  2. Anon, 1998. Antibiotic Resistance Transfer between Genetically Modified Plants and Micro-organisms. EU XI/E.2 Chemical Substances and BiotechnologyGoogle Scholar
  3. Astwood, J.D., Leach, J.N. and Fuchs, R.L., 1996. Stability of food allergens to digestionin vitro.Nature Biotechnology, 14, 1269–1273CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  4. Bender, A.E. and Matwhews, D.R., 1981. Adverse reactions to foods.British Journal of Nutrition, 46, 403–407CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  5. Bernstein, I.L., Bernstein, J.A., Miller, M., Tierzieva, S., Bernstein, D.I., Lummus, Z., Selgrade, M.K., Doerfler, D.L. and Seligy, V.L., 1999. Immune responses in farm workers after exposure toBacillus thuringiensispesticides.Environmental Health Perspectives, 107, 575–582PubMedCentralCrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  6. Bindsley-Jensen, C., Skov, P.S., Madsen, F. and Poulsen, L.K., 1994. Food allergy and food intolerance—What is the difference?Annals of Allergy72, 317–320Google Scholar
  7. Bock, S.A., 1987. Prospective appraisal of complaints of adverse reactions to foods in children during the first 3 years of life.Pediatrics, 79, 683–688PubMedGoogle Scholar
  8. Burr, M.L. and Merret, T.G., 1983. Food intolerance: A community survey.British Journal of Nutrition, 49, 217–219CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  9. Calgene, Inc. CA, USA, 1990. Request for advisory opinion—“Kan” gene safety and use in the production of genetically engineered plants. FDA Docket Number 90A-0416Google Scholar
  10. Chandra, R.K., Gill, B. and Kumani, S., 1995. Food allergy and atopic disease. Introduction and overview.Clinical Reviews in Allergy and Immunology, 13, 293–314CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  11. Davies, J.E., 1986. Aminoglycoside-aminocyclitol antibiotics and their modifying enzymes. In: V. Lorian (ed), Antibiotics in Laboratory Medicine, 2nd edition (London), pp. 790–809Google Scholar
  12. Doerfler, W. and Schubbert, R., 1997. Fremde DNA im Saugersystem.Deutsches Arrztblatt, 94, 51–52Google Scholar
  13. Entransfood, 2003. European Commission http://www.entransfood.com
  14. FAO/WHO, 2000. Safety aspects of genetically modified foods of plant origin. Report of a joint FAO/WHO expert consultation on foods derived from biotechnology.ftp://ftp.fao.org/es/esn/ffod/gmreport.pdf
  15. FAO/WHO, 2002. Report of the third session of the codex ad hoc intergovernmental task force on foods derived from biotechnology (ALINORM 01/34)ftp://ftp.fao.org/codex/alinorm03/A103_34e.pdf
  16. Flavell, R.B., Dart, E., Fuchs, R.L. and Fraley, R.T., 1992. Selectable marker genes: Safe for plants?Biotechnology, 10, 141–144CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  17. Fuchs, R.L. and Astwood, J.D., 1996. Allergenicity assessment of foods derived from genetically modified plants.Food Technology, 50, 83–88Google Scholar
  18. Huber, P., 1983. Exorcists vs. gatekeepers in risk regulation.Regulation, 7, 23–32Google Scholar
  19. Jansen, J.J., Kardinal, A.F., Huijbers, G., Vlieg-Boerstra, B.J., Martens, B.P. and Ockhuizen, T., 1994. Prevalence of food allergy and intolerance in the adult Dutch population.Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology, 93, 446–456CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  20. Kaminogawa, S., 1996. Food allergy, oral tolerance and immunomodulation. Their molecular and cellular mechanisms.Bioscience Biotechnology and Biochemistry, 60, 1749–1755CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. Lehrer, S.B., Horner, W.E. and Reese, G., 1996. Why are some proteins allergenic? Implications for biotechnology.Critical Reviews in Food Science and Nutrition, 36, 553–564CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  22. Meldolesi, A., 2001.Organismi Geneticamente Modificati Storia di un DibattitoTruccato(Giulio Einaudi, Torino)Google Scholar
  23. Metcalfe, D.D., Astwood, J.D., Townsed, R., Sampson, H.A., Taylor, S.L. and Fuchs, R.L., 1996. Assessment of the allergenic potential of foods derived from genetically engineered crop plants.Critical Reviews in Food Science and Nutrition, 36, S165–S186CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  24. Pastorello, A.E., Pravettoni, N., Ispano, M., Farioli, L., Ansaloni, R., Rotondo, F., Incovaia, C., Asman, I., Bengtsson, A. and Ortolani, C., 1996. Identification of the allergenic component of kiwi fruit and evaluation of their cross-reactivity with timothy and birch pollens.Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology, 98, 601–610CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  25. Roitt, I.M., 1994.Essential Immunology(Blackweel Scientific Publications, London)Google Scholar
  26. Romagnani, S. and Mohapatra, S.S., 1996. In: Ss. Mohapatra and R.B. Knox (eds), Human T-cell Responses to Grass Pollen Allergens in Pollen Biotechnology. Gene Expression and Allergen Characterisation(Chapman & Hall, New York), pp. 164–175Google Scholar
  27. Steinrucken, H.C. and Amrhein, N., 1980. The herbicide glyphosate is a potent inhibitor of 5-enolpyruvyl-shikimate-5-phosphate synthase.Biochemical and Biophysical Research Communications, 94, 1207–1212CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  28. Teuber, M., Perreten, V. and Wirsching, F., 1996. Antibiotikumresistente Bakterien: eine neue Dimension in der Lebensmittel-Mikrobiologie.Lebensmitttel-Technologie, 29, 182–189Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science + Business Media, Inc. 2005

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Department of Cell Biology and NeuroscienzesIstituto Superiore di SanitàRomeItaly

Personalised recommendations