Conditions for the international trade of genetically modified organisms (GMOs) are to become tougher as a result of changes to the Cartagena Biosafety Protocol.

Buried in the diplomatic language of this United Nations agreement is a shift in the rules on food labelling that has deep ramifications for GM food cultivation.

This protocol will ultimately require sufficiently detailed labelling of GM food content in food exports to make it the norm for GM crops to be strictly segregated from conventional export crops…

Read the full article by Simon Terry in the NZ Herald: Keeping Tabs on Rogue GMOs