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 - Study on food stuff for animal(2005)

 - Study on rice breeding for export and domestic consumption(2005)


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- Tomato Grafting to Manage Ralstonia Disease(2005)

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Saturday, 2013/08/03 | 05:38:46

Malaysia's Ministry of Agriculture and Agro-based Industries will cultivate aerobic rice next year to meet the country's rice production. Minister Datuk Seri Ismail Sabri Yaakob said the researchers from the Malaysian Agricultural Research and Development Institute (MARDI) has developed Aerobic Rice, a paddy variant that is resistant to heat and can be planted in areas with poor water supply.

Friday, 2013/08/02 | 08:03:13

ChileBio published a listing of scientific papers which have evaluated the safety of foods derived from GM crops. As of this writing, there are already 610 articles published in peer-reviewed journals. Analysis of the published articles along with tests required by countries regulating GM crops represent evidence that the global scientific community can use to support that foods derived from GM crops are safe to human and animal consumption.

Friday, 2013/08/02 | 08:01:17

Scientists from Brazil, France, and the United States are working together to develop tools to save coffee from coffee rust, an aggressive fungal disease. Drs. Lukas Mueller and Susan Strickler from the Boyce Thompson Institute for Plant Research at Cornell University in Ithaca are working with colleagues to sequence the genome of the widely consumed Arabica species of the plant Coffea.

Thursday, 2013/08/01 | 08:34:47

Sulphur was hardly an issue in the past, thanks to abundant S availability from existing soil organic matter, organic fertilizers, volcanic eruptions, forest burning and crop residue. Early research on oil palm nutrition inMalaysia did not reveal the need for S supply due to the widespread use of ammonium sulphate as N source.

Thursday, 2013/08/01 | 08:06:43

The Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO) calls for the immediate withdrawal of highly hazardous pesticides from markets in developing countries after the tragic incident in Bihar, India where 23 school children died after eating a school meal contaminated with monocrotophos.

Wednesday, 2013/07/31 | 08:12:24

The Food and Agriculture Organization Regional Office for Asia and the Pacific (RAP) Bangkok, Thailand has organized Regional Workshop on Strengthening Regional Cooperation and National Capacity Building on Biosafety in Asia last 17-20 June, 2013 in Bangkok.  In his opening remarks, Assistant Director General and FAO Regional Representative for Asia and the Pacific Hiroyui Konuma, through Deputy Vili Fuavao, thanked the Royal Thai government in supporting the workshop.

Tuesday, 2013/07/30 | 07:42:47

California-based plant science firm Mendel Biotechnology is pairing up with Fundación Medina, a Spanish non-profit organization focused on the discovery of new compounds from microbial origin with the aim of identifying biostimulants for agricultural applications.

Monday, 2013/07/29 | 10:47:51

Evolutionary biologist  and Washington University  associate professor Kenneth Olsen takes a closer look on the mutations that have emerged in rice. His latest study, which appears in the July 17, 2013 online issue of the Journal of Evolutionary Biology  particularly paid attention on the genetics of hull color.

Sunday, 2013/07/28 | 06:41:29

A study conducted by researchers from North Carolina State University (NCSU) found that the pathogen that caused the Irish potato famine lives on today with a different genetic blueprint and a new set of harmful genes. NCSU plant pathologist Jean Ristaino, and colleagues from the University of Copenhagen Mike Martin and Tom Gilbert compared the genomes of five 19th century strains of Phytophthora infestans with modern strains of the pathogen.

Saturday, 2013/07/27 | 21:48:25

The National Government of Ghana has approved four crops to undergo GMO confined field trials (CFTs). According to Eric Amaning Okoree, Director of Ghana's Ministry of Environment, Science, and Technology, genetically modified (GM) crops including rice, sweet potato, cotton, and cowpea have so far been approved for CFTs.


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