Future Applications of GMOs



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Information Sources

  1. Agricultural molecular biology laboratory (AgMoBiol) of Peking University has set up a database of food allergens. Scholar
  2. Global status of approved genetically modified plants. Agriculture & Biotechnology Strategies (Canada) Scholar
  3. Information systems for biotechnology lists databases of international field tests of GMOs and commercialised GMOs http://www.nbiap.vt.eduGoogle Scholar
  4. ISAAA brief on GM rice: Will this lead the way for global acceptance of GM crop technology? Scholar
  5. James C (2002) Global status of commercialised transgenic crops: ISAAA Scholar
  6. Lheureux et al. Review of GMOs under research and development and in the pipeline in Europe. IPTS Scholar
  7. Prototype database for products derived using modern biotechnology. OECD Scholar
  8. Arkansas Agricultural Experiment Station, University of Arkansas Division of Agriculture. Using plants as biofactories is made possible by the increasing understanding of the genetic structure of organisms. Scholar
  9. Biofactories. Within the plant biotechnology sector there is great interest in expressing mammalian proteins in plants, in a way that would allow their commercial exploitation. Scholar
  10. Daniell H et al. (2001) Medical molecular farming: production of antibodies, biopharmaceuticals and edible vaccines in plants. Trends in Plant Sci 6:219Google Scholar
  11. Giddings G et al. (2000) Transgenic plants as factories for biopharmaceuticals. Nature Biotechnol 18:1151CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Giddings G (2001) Transgenic plants as protein factories. Curr Opin Biotechnol 12:450CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Sheller J, Gührs K-H, Grosse F, Conrad U (2001) Production of spider silk proteins in tobacco and potato. Nature Biotechnol 19:573–577Google Scholar
  14. The Canadian Food Inspection Agency organised a public forum on plant molecular farming Scholar
  15. The Pew initiative on food and biotechnology hosted a workshop exploring the potential risks and benefits of bioengineering plants to produce pharmaceuticals Scholar
  16. OECD (2003) Accessing agricultural biotechnology in emerging economies. OECD, Paris. Scholar
  17. ICSU (2003) New genetics, food and agriculture: genetic discoveries — societal dilemmas. ICSU, Paris. Scholar
  18. ESTO/JRC (2003) Review of GMOs under research and development and in the pipeline in Europe. JRC, Brussels. Scholar
  19. Nuffield Council on Ethics (2003) The use of genetically modified crops in developing countries. Draft report, October 2003. Nuffield Council on Ethics, London. Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2005

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