posted on Mar, 4 2014 @ 03:33 PM
Thain Esh Kelch
One of the arguments used by GMO scientists is - their is no risk the DNA is destroyed by the digestive system. What a surprise that they were wrong,
I was reporting this eight years ago.
It is being destroyed by the digestive system! DNA uptake into the blood is fragments only, and by no means anything that can be translated. And that
would even require genomic insertion, which is also not possible.
Given whole gene sequences have been found in cattle blood, bacteria are present having been used to insert the novel gene (they do this naturally) it
is not only possible it happens all the time.
It has been shown that the novel gene in a GMO is more likely to be taken up by another organism
That is not true.
The novel gene has been loaded with an insertion package designed to do exactly this - what are you saying?
it has been shown that GMO's have multiple unintended insertions of the novel gene into the organisms genome.
That is also not true.
Commercial transgenic crop varieties can also contain superfluous copies of the transgene, including those that are incomplete or rearranged (Wilson
et al 2006). These could be important additional sources of Gene VI protein. The decision of regulators to allow such multiple and complex insertion
events was always highly questionable, but the realization that the CaMV 35S promoter contains Gene VI sequences provides yet another reason to
believe that complex insertion events increase the likelihood of a biosafety problem.
It is true
The method of gene insertion uses viral materials and bacteria which also raises questions on whether these genes can be taken up by the human
Again, they are not genes but fragments. And we do use bacterial or viral proteins for genomic integration in genetic research - That does not mean it
happen in vivo with random stuff. Genomic engineering is a highly complicated process, that doesn't happen by randomly all the time.
Whole gene sequences have been found in cattle blood, what exactly are you saying here?