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  • Print publication year: 2013
  • Online publication date: March 2013

23 - The environmental movement's earlier and current viewpoints and positions

from Part 4 - Social, legal, ethical and political issues

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References

Arnall, A. H. (2003). Future Technologies, Today's Choices: Nanotechnology, Artificial Intelligence and Robotics – A Technical, Political and Institutional Map of Emerging Technologies, a report for the Greenpeace Environmental Trust. Greenpeace, London. www.greenpeace.org.uk/MultimediaFiles/Live/FullReport/5886.pdf
CREPE (2011). What Bio-Economy for Europe? Co-operative Research on Environmental Problems in Europe, with Support from the European Commission FP7 Science in Society Programme. http://crepeweb.net/wp-content/uploads/2011/02/crepe_final_report.pdf
Greenpeace (2008). The World Agriculture Report of 2008: Results and Recommendations, International Assessment of Agricultural Science and Technology for Development (IAASTD). Greenpeace, London. www.greenpeace.org.uk
Haerlin, B. (2011). Der ParadigmenwechselGen-ethischer Informationsdienst, December, 209, 15–17.
Navdanya International (India) and Centre for Food Safety (USA) (Coordinators) (2011). The GMO Emperor Has No Clothes: A Global Citizens Reports on the State of GMOs – False Promises, Failed Technologies. www.navdanya.org/attachments/Latest_Publications1.pdf
Toxicsoy.org (2012). Over 25 000 people tell Ahold: stop misleading consumers, genetically modified toxic soy is not responsible. Toxicsoy.org, February. www.toxicsoy.org/toxicsoy/news/Artikelen/2012/2/9_Over_25.000_people_tell_Ahold__stop_misleading_consumers%2C_Genetically_Modified_toxic_soy_is_not_responsible!.html