QIf a GM crop cross-pollinates with a neighbouring non-GM crop and the owner of the neighbouring non-GM crop goes on to sell seeds from his now GM-contaminated crop, will he be liable to being chased by the GMO company for trying to sell what they consider

If a GM crop cross-pollinates with a neighbouring non-GM crop and the owner of the neighbouring non-GM crop goes on to sell seeds from his now GM-contaminated crop, will he be liable to being chased by the GMO company for trying to sell what they consider to be copyrighted GM organic material?
Posted on October 25, 2017
This question was previously answered here.   We hope this answers your question. If you have any additional questions, please ask. Read More
Posted on October 17, 2017
While we cannot answer and speak to that specific situation, below is some information we think you might find helpful. There are a couple ways to genetically modify plants. This response explains the different ways plants are modified to produce a GMO. Kevin Folta, Interim Chair and Associate Professor in the Horticultural Sciences Department at University of Florida, also created a video in this response that explains the difference between GMO cross breeding and cross pollination.  ... Read More
Posted on October 18, 2017
GMO Answers provides the facts that answer questions related to biotechnology, GM crops and agriculture. We work to ensure that the content and answers provided by experts and companies are accurate and therefore do not present opinions about GMOs, simply facts. GMO Answers is a community focused on constructive discussion about GMOs in order to have open conversations about agriculture and GMOs.   This website is funded by the Council for Biotechnology Information. The... Read More

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