Well, as I write this voters in Colorado have rejected a GMO labeling initiative, and in Oregon a similar initiative is on the downhill slide to defeat, albeit by a very close margin. If passed, both bills would have required the labeling of all foods containing ingredients from genetically modified crops. In other matters of voters and gmo crops in Maui County, Hawaii voters squeaked by a measure that temporarily bans genetically engineered crops, despite opponents of the measure raising a whopping $7.9 million to defeat the bill. Opponents of that bill say they are concerned that “local farmers, businesses and taxpayers will be negatively impacted by the passage of this scientifically unjustified, deeply flawed and irresponsible proposal.” As I have said before, here in lies the rub. A large percentage of consumers admit to not knowing a lot about GMO foods and whether they pose any actual health risks. Their fear is that they might; stressing the point that GMO labeling isn’t so much about the health dangers of genetically modified foods, but about the consumer’s right to know what’s in their food.