South Korea joins Japanese ban on U.S. wheat imports after shocking GMO contamination announcement by USDA

Natural News -

News about the GMO contamination of U.S. wheat crops seems to be spreading  faster than the GMOs themselves. On Friday, South Korea joined Japan in  announcing a halt on imports of U.S. wheat due to the USDA’s recent announcement  that commercial wheat grown in the USA is contaminated with Monsanto’s  genetically engineered wheat.
Some Americans may still not realize  this, but GMOs are outlawed or shunned nearly everywhere around the world. Only  in the USA have GMOs managed to avoid being labeled or outlawed — and that’s  primarily due to Monsanto’s financial influence over lawmakers.
Monsanto  shares plummeted 4 percent on Friday following the announcement by South Korea.  This is completely in line with predictions  made here at Natural News, where I said earlier in the week, before Japan  and South Korea announced their wheat boycotts:
All wheat produced in  the United States will now be heavily scrutinized — and possibly even rejected  — by other nations that traditionally import U.S. wheat. This obviously has  enormous economic implications for U.S. farmers and agriculture.

How much of the U.S. wheat supply is now contaminated with GMOs?

“…the  mysterious appearance of the Monsanto wheat has raised questions about how the  strain traveled there and whether it is lurking in the commercial wheat crop,”  reports the Washington  Post.
WashPo goes on to report that Monsanto, “is still testing  strains of gene-altered wheat in Hawaii and North Dakota.”


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