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Trump's EPA Pumps Up Bayer Fighting $25 Million Verdict in Roundup Cancer Despite Many Nations Having Banned Roundup

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Evidence shows EPA in bed w/ Monsanto Attorney Michael L Baum, managing partner and president at Baum Hedlund Law, joins Rick Sanchez to discuss the .failure of the EPA to protect people,. opting ...
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Bayer/Monsanto is asking a federal appeals court to reverse its ruling in favor of a California man suffering from non-Hodgkins Lymphoma

compiled from articles by Andrea Germanos, staff writer at Common Dreams and an article by Rich Peters in Legal Newsline

Trump's EPA has long been accused of being the "pesticide cheerleader" and recently threw its dubious judicial gravitas behind Bayer last Friday by filing an amicus brief which asked a federal appeals court to reverse a lower court's ruling in favor of a man who said the company's Roundup weedkiller was responsible for his cancer (and of course the jury also had agreed).

The case of California's Edwin Hardeman diagnosed with non-Hodgkin's lymphoma in 2015 after using the glyphosate-based pesticide, made by Monsanto, for years on his property.

A federal jury in July unanimously ordered the company to pay Hardeman roughly $25 million in damages, a lower amount than the $80 million a federal judge had ordered months earlier.

Like the blind leading the blind, our EPA maintains that glyphosate is not a carcinogen, and this is the face of hundreds of nations, states, and counties that have completely banned it.

California in 2017 agreed with the World Health Organization's 2015 classification of glyphosate as a "probable carcinogen." However, both Trump's EPA and an 81 year old Federal Judge in Sacramento, Bush appointee William Shubb, has fought the state's finding and said that product labels informing users of that cancer risk would "misbranding" and announced in August of this year that the agency would not approve of labels carrying that warning. Shubb granted Monsanto/Bayer's request for an injunction against requiring labeling Roundup as carcinogenic, although Shubb did not question the finding by the California Carcinogen Identification Commission that Roundup/Glyphosate is carcinogenic, which he left standing.

In the recent amicus brief filed with the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit, attorneys with the EPA and Justice Department wrote

EPA approved the label for the pesticide/herbicide at issue here, Roundup, through a registration process that did not require a cancer warning. In fact, EPA has never required a labeling warning of a cancer risk posed by Roundup, and such a warning would be inconsistent with the agency's scientific assessments of the carcinogenic potential of the product. Mr. Hardeman nevertheless sought damages under California common law, alleging that Monsanto had failed to adequately warn consumers of cancer risks posed by the active ingredient in Roundup. FIFRA therefore preempts Mr. Hardeman's claims to the extent that they are based on the lack of a warning on Roundup's labeling.

The filing from the federal government came the same week Bayer AG asked the appeals court to toss out the lower court's ruling, and defended Roundup's safety.

Bayer is currently facing nearly 43,000 claims related to glyphosate-linked cancer in federal courts. An end to the company's legal woes is unlikely to happen soon, according to Bloomberg Environment.

"The only vehicle that remotely approaches [an end to litigation] might be bankruptcy," Loyola Law School professor Adam Zimmerman told the outlet last week. "Short of that, or some victories in court, I don't see what kind of arrangement would absolve them of future liability."

>>>>>>>>>>>>

Bayer 'encouraged' by support from DOJ, states in Hardeman appeal

Bayer announced last week that at least 16 entities - including trade groups, several states and the federal government - are supporting the company's appeal of a $25 million verdict in favor of plaintiff Edwin Hardeman , who alleged Roundup weedkiller caused his cancer.

Amicus briefs were filed in the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit by the federal Department of Justice; the states of Nebraska, Idaho, Louisiana, North Dakota, South Dakota, Texas and Utah; the California Medical Association; California Dental Association; California Hospital Association; the U.S. Chamber of Commerce; Pharmaceutical Research and Manufacturers of America; and others.

The briefs argue a number of issues, including federal preemption, the admissibility of expert testimony, causation and punitive damages. These arguments are also the focal points of Monsanto's appeal, a press release states.

"We are encouraged that the U.S. government, several states, and many other parties chose to offer the court their legal perspectives on the key issues in our appeal," Bayer said in a statement. "The number and stature of these parties speaks clearly to the importance of the issues in dispute in this case to a diversity of interests including governments, health care providers, farmers, and manufacturers."

Last March, a jury verdict awarded Hardeman $80.27 million after finding that glyphosate, the active ingredient in Monsanto's weed killer Roundup, was a substantial factor in causing the Bay Area resident's non-Hodgkin's lymphoma.

The total damages awarded have since been slashed to $25.27 million and Bayer, which purchased Monsanto last year for $63 billion, filed a much anticipated appeal earlier this month, urging the Ninth Circuit to reverse that verdict altogether.

In backing the pharmaceutical giant, attorneys with the Environmental and Natural Resources Division of the U.S. Department of Justice stated in their amicus brief :

"Plaintiff asserted safety labeling requirements exist under California law in addition to and different from that required, reviewed, and approved by EPA. Plaintiff is wrong and his lawyers sailed directly into preempted territory in how they opted to try this case."

It continues: "Under (Federal Insecticide Fungicide and Rodenticide Act), the label is the law. EPA approved the label for the pesticide/herbicide at issue here, Roundup, through a registration process that did not require a cancer warning. In fact, EPA has never required a labeling warning of a cancer risk posed by Roundup, and such a warning would be inconsistent with the agency's scientific assessments of the carcinogenic potential of the product."

Hardeman's case was the second of three straight California landmark victories for plaintiffs suing Monsanto over similar accusations. A handful of early 2020 cases in Oakland as well as Monsanto's longtime headquarters of St. Louis were recently postponed. A number of other cases are still expected to take place, however, despite the recent rumors of a potential global settlement.

Reports have stated that the number of similar cancer lawsuits filed against Bayer/Monsanto have doubled over the past quarter, reaching upward of 42,700 nationwide.

>>>>>>>>>>

Please see also:

https://modernfarmer.com/2019/12/monsanto-attempts-defense-that-would-negate-all-glyphosate-causes-cancer-law

>>>>>>>>>

In a November 25, 2019 posting Beverly Hills Law Firm Baum Hedlund posted this following information. They are the lead firm in many of the decisions and jury decisions giving awards to Roundup cancer victims.

A number of cities, counties, states and countries throughout the world have taken steps to either restrict or ban glyphosate, the active ingredient in Monsanto's Roundup weed killer.

The following countries have issued outright bans on glyphosate, imposed restrictions or have issued statements of intention to ban or restrict glyphosate-based herbicides, including Roundup, over health concerns and the ongoing Roundup cancer litigation:

  • Brazil: In August of 2018, a federal judge in Brasilia ruled that new products containing glyphosate could not be registered in the country. Existing regulations concerning glyphosate were also suspended, pending a reevaluation of toxicological data by Anvisa, the country's health agency.
  • In September of 2018, a Brazilian court overturned the federal judge's ruling. September marks Brazil's first month of soybean planting. The country is the largest exporter of soybeans in the world, and as such, has become heavily reliant on agrochemicals. Anvisa issued a statement following the court's decision to overturn the ruling, saying it will take necessary legal and technical steps in response. Further, Brazil's Solicitor General's office has said it is preparing an appeal to the court decision with support from the Agriculture Ministry. Brazil's health agency concluded a re-evaluation of glyphosate in February of 2019. Based on the agency's findings, a blanket ban of glyphosate in Brazil is unlikely.
  • India: In October of 2018, the government of Punjab banned the sale of glyphosate in the state. "All pesticide manufacturers, marketers and dealers in the State shall not sell glyphosate formulations-concentrations with immediate effect. The licensing authorities have been asked to take necessary steps for removal of entries for glyphosate from the licenses issued by them," said State Agriculture Secretary K.S. Pannu. In February of 2019, the Indian state of Kerala issued a ban on the sale, distribution and use of glyphosate.

  • Malta: In July of 2019, Malta banned the use of glyphosate in public spaces. The spraying of glyphosate will not be allowed on roadsides or near schools, among other places.
  • Oman: Eng Saleh al Abri, director general of agricultural development in Oman's Ministry of Agriculture and Fisheries (MoAF), told a reporter that glyphosate "hasn't been available in Oman since 2016." Eng Abri added, "This active ingredient has been banned throughout the GCC (Gulf Cooperation Council) since last year." In addition to Oman, the GCC includes Saudi Arabia, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, and the United Arab Emirates (UAE).
  • Qatar: According to Oman's Ministry of Agriculture, Qatar and five other countries in the Gulf Cooperation Council (GCC) have banned glyphosate.
  • Saudi Arabia: Issued a glyphosate ban along with five other countries in the Gulf Cooperation Council (GCC).
  • Slovenia: Slovenia was one of six EU member states to sign a 2018 letter to the European Commission citing "concerns" about the risks associated with glyphosate. The letter called upon the Commission to introduce "an exit plan for glyphosate""
  • Thailand: In August 2019, Deputy Agriculture Minister Mananya Thaiseth ceased licensing extensions for three hazardous farm chemicals, including glyphosate. Following the announcement, U.S. government officials pressured Thailand to exempt the three chemicals citing a potential threat to the grain trade. But Thailand's public health minister Anutin Charvinrakul said during a press conference that "our job is to take care of the people's health." The Thailand glyphosate ban starts on December 1, 2019.
  • United Arab Emirates: Issued a glyphosate ban along with five other countries in the Gulf Cooperation Council.
  • Vietnam: Following the jury verdict in Hardeman v. Monsanto Co., Vietnam announced that it would ban glyphosate imports. According to Hoang Trung, Director of the Plant Protection Department under the Ministry of Agriculture and Rural Development, "the removal of this substance from the list of pesticides allowed to be used in Vietnam will be done in the near future."

Why is Glyphosate Banned?

Most of the glyphosate restrictions or bans throughout the world were introduced following the 2015 IARC report on glyphosate. The IARC report concluded that glyphosate is a "probable human carcinogen."

According to the report, the cancers most associated with glyphosate exposure were found to be non-Hodgkin lymphoma and other hematopoietic cancers. The report further concluded that glyphosate exposure caused DNA and chromosomal damage in human cells, as well as genotoxic, hormonal and enzymatic effects in mammals.

Other glyphosate studies have linked the chemical to a number of health issues, including, but not limited to ADHD, Alzheimer's Disease, Autism, Birth Defects, various forms of cancer, Celiac Disease, Colitis, Heart Disease, Inflammatory Bowel Syndrome, Kidney Disease, Liver Disease, and Parkinson's Disease.

Is Glyphosate Banned in Europe?

As you can see above, some individual countries have introduced legislation to ban or restrict private sales of glyphosate, or restrictions on spraying glyphosate in public spaces. As for the whole of the European Union (EU), glyphosate is not currently banned.

However, EU public opinion is leaning in favor of a glyphosate ban. In a 2016 poll of the five largest EU countries, over 66 percent of respondents said they favored a glyphosate ban. Over 1.3 million people signed a petition in 2017 calling for a European ban of glyphosate. That public pressure caught the attention numerous Members of European Parliament, who have cited the petition as the foundation for instituting an EU ban.

In November of 2017, EU member states narrowly voted to relicense glyphosate for a period of five years. The vote was not without controversy; German Agriculture Minister Christian Schmidt (CSU) entered a 'yes' vote for his country without consulting with German Chancellor Angela Merkel (CDU) on the matter. His unilateral vote disregarded Germany's Environment Minister, who had instructed Schmidt to abstain from voting. With Germany's vote, the measure narrowly passed and glyphosate received a new license.

Following the scandal, six EU countries sent a letter to the European Commission, calling for an exit plan for glyphosate. France and Italy have stated they will carry out glyphosate bans by 2020, and Germany announced in 2018 that it will also issue a glyphosate ban.

In January of 2019, a European Parliament report found that EU regulators based their decision to relicense glyphosate on an assessment that was plagiarized from a coalition of pesticide companies, including Monsanto.

The EU Parliament report investigated claims that Germany's Federal Institute for Risk Assessment (BfR) copied and pasted large sections of a pesticide industry assessment of glyphosate literature in its own assessment. The BfR report concluded that classifying glyphosate as a carcinogen is not warranted. The European Food Safety Authority (EFSA), which relied upon the BfR report, also found that glyphosate is safe for humans and the environment.

Following the release of the EU Parliament report, an EU court ruled that EFSA should publicize glyphosate studies used for its assessments.

Is Glyphosate Banned in the United States?

Despite the IARC report's 2015 conclusion that glyphosate is a probable human carcinogen, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) maintains that glyphosate is not likely to be carcinogenic to humans. As such, glyphosate is not banned by the U.S. government; Roundup and other glyphosate-based herbicides are readily available for purchase throughout the country.

However, the EPA is a captured agency, meaning it is dominated by the industry it presumably regulates. Internal company documents now public in the Monsanto Papers demonstrate that EPA prioritizes the interests of corporations like Monsanto or political groups over the interests of the public it is charged with protecting.

"The EPA has got it wrong on glyphosate. We have study after study after study showing that it in fact, does cause a specific type of cancer called lymphoma. And we see it happening in thousands and thousands of people across the country. Currently, this Administration and this EPA will not take action against Monsanto. We've seen the internal documents, the text messages, the emails between senior EPA officials and Monsanto employees. And the simple fact is they know that this EPA will not take adverse action against them. It is a travesty that this truth about it causing cancer and this awareness that we are trying to raise has to be done in the context of litigation. We only exist, these lawsuits only exist, because the EPA has failed the American public for 45 years and Monsanto is allowed to get away with reckless conduct with, essentially, impunity"this agency essentially does not work for the American public but works for industry. The fact that the White House is telling Monsanto, 'We have your back.' I mean this just tells us that we are going to have to keep fighting this fight and that we are not going to get any support or help from the public agencies that, ironically, are supposed to be protecting the public health."
- Brent Wisner, Roundup Cancer Attorney

Is Glyphosate Banned in California?

California has not issued a statewide ban on glyphosate. However, on July 7, 2017, California became the first state in the nation to issue a warning on glyphosate by adding the chemical to the state's Proposition 65 list of chemicals and substances known to cause cancer.

California's decision to warn consumers about glyphosate was pursuant to the requirements of the Safe Drinking Water and Toxic Enforcement Act, better known as California Proposition 65, a ballot initiative approved by voters in 1986 to address toxic chemical exposure concerns. Prop 65 requires California to publish a list of chemicals known to cause cancer, birth defects or other reproductive harm.

In 2019, University of California President Janet Napolitano announced that glyphosate would be temporarily banned on all 10 UC campuses, citing "concerns about possible human health and ecological hazards, as well potential legal and reputational risks associated with this category of herbicides."

U.S. Cities to Restrict or Ban Glyphosate

Arizona

California

  • Belvedere, California - Passed municipal ordinance initiating Integrated Pest Management program that restricts toxic pesticide use and urges pesticide use as last resort.
  • Carlsbad, California - The City Council voted unanimously to adopt a policy that makes organic pesticides the preferred method for killing weeds. "Asked to choose between aesthetics and public health"I'm going to choose public health every time," said Councilwoman Cori Schumacher.
  • Corte Madera, California - Passed ordinance calling for Integrated Pest Management (IPM) program restricting highly toxic pesticides, while also urging for pesticide use to be a last resort.
  • Davis, California - Passed ordinance implementing Integrated Pest Management (IPM) program designed to reduce the use of pesticides. Some city parks do not allow the use of glyphosate.
  • Fairfax, California - Passed municipal ordinance restricting use of toxic pesticides on public property in favor of alternative methods.
  • Greenfield, California - Adopted a resolution to "halt all use of the carcinogenic weed killer Roundup and replace it with 'greener' alternatives."
  • Orange County, California - OC Parks banned the use of glyphosate on and around playgrounds, picnic shelters, trails and campgrounds. However, glyphosate remains in use on off-trail invasive weeds.
  • Palo Alto, California - Pest management program calls for Integrated Pest Management that restricts pesticide use in favor of less harmful methods.

Colorado

Connecticut

A growing number of Connecticut towns, including Branford, Cheshire, Granby, Essex, Greenwich, Manchester, Oxford, Pine Grove, Plainville, Roxbury, Watertown, and Woodbridge have adopted bans or restrictions on glyphosate use. The state also has Public Act 09-56 to eliminate the use pesticides in K-8 schools.

Florida

The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission ceased using aquatic herbicides, glyphosate chief among them, anywhere in state waters, while the agency gathers public input.

  • Martin County, Florida - The local government instituted a Roundup ban that applies to all county employees and contractors working on county projects.
  • Stuart, Florida - City commissioners voted to ban glyphosate, calling for an integrated pest control plan that reduces the use of glyphosate with the ultimate goal of eliminating chemicals.

Hawaii

In February of 2018, a series of bills moved ahead in the legislature that would regulate pesticides, including Roundup weed killer.

  • Hawaii County, Hawaii - A Hawaii County Council committee approved a bill that would prohibit the use of herbicides like Roundup on public parks, roads, bike routes, trails, sidewalks, and elsewhere. The bill will be taken up by the full council. If passed, the law would take effect in 2024.

Illinois

  • Franklin Park, Illinois - Passed resolution promoting an Integrated Pest Management (IPM) policy that restricts highly toxic pesticides and urges for pesticides to be considered as a last resort.

Iowa

Kansas

Maine

Dozens of cities and townships in Maine have adopted local ordinances restricting or banning pesticides and herbicides.

  • South Portland, Maine - Passed a pesticide plan that discourages property owners from using certain pesticides and herbicides.

Maryland

  • Greenbelt, Maryland - Adopted Sustainable Land Care policy for public lands calling for limited use of pesticides.

Massachusetts

  • Eastham, Massachusetts - Local ordinance requires town employees to receive a permit for use of registered pesticides and prohibits the use of highly-toxic pesticides.

Minnesota

Nevada

New Hampshire

  • Portsmouth, New Hampshire - Passed resolution eliminating the use of toxic pesticides on public property in favor of alternative, organic methods.

New Mexico

New Jersey

New Jersey has State and local ordinances encouraging Integrated Pest Management programs to eliminate or drastically reduce the use of pesticides. At least 15 city school districts and over a dozen other parks and recreation departments in the state have enacted IPM programs.

New York

In January of 2019, New York State Senator Brad Hoylman (27th District) sponsored a bill in the New York State Senate that would prohibit the sale and distribution of products containing glyphosate. Updates on the legislation can be found here.

In April of 2019, two New York City council members introduced legislation to ban glyphosate use in parks and other public spaces.

New York Park and Recreation Department has measures to eliminate or reduce pesticide and herbicide use in areas under its control.

North Carolina

Ohio

  • Cuyahoga County, Ohio - Local ordinance prohibits the use of pesticides on county-owned land, and established the adoption of an Integrated Pest Management program for county-owned properties.
  • South Euclid, Ohio - Passed ordinance prohibiting toxic pesticides on public grounds in favor of alternative, organic pest control methods unless permitted by an Environmental Review Board.

Oregon

Texas

  • Denton, Texas - City Council voted to implement an integrated pest management program and restrict the use of glyphosate on city parks, fields and playgrounds.

Vermont

Multiple bills containing restrictions or bans on glyphosate have been introduced in the legislature.

Representative Mari Cordes introduced H. 301, which would ban the sale, use or application of the herbicide glyphosate.

Representative Annmarie Christensen introduced H. 328, an act relating to the use of glyphosate herbicide.

Virginia

Washington

  • King County, Washington - Passed municipal ordinance initiating an Integrative Pest Management (IPM) program to determine if and how pesticides should be used.
  • Kitsap County, Washington - Passed measure banning the spraying of glyphosate by workers on county-owned and maintained properties. Glyphosate may only be used on noxious weeds as a tool of last resort.
  • Olympia, Washington - City passed a resolution to encourage the implementation of an Integrative Pest Management (IPM) program for non-chemical pest control.

 

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Stephen Fox

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Consumer protection news gets stranger and stranger, and finally, even the most average naive person will recognize that corporations have for 40 years had a stranglehold on the normal regulatory processes of both the EPA and the FDA.


Daunting, incomprehensible, shocking? All yes, but not beyond repair of an incoming Democratic President after November 2020.



EPA Asleep At The Wheel As Monsanto's Cancer-Causing Roundup Found In Foods Learn more about Monsanto dangers here: levinlaw.com/monsa nto-roundup-lawsuit-cancer-lin k Study after study released this year has shown that ...
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Submitted on Tuesday, Dec 31, 2019 at 2:03:25 PM

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Judith Zitko

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It is mind boggling how lax we are with what affects the foods we eat, the water we drink and the air we breathe yet I just finished watching documentary about how stringent the regulations on Cannabis are over concern that there might be a pesticide or something else in or on it that could be harmful. It's laughable when you think about it. We're supposed to believe that regulations are harmful to jobs and business, but that's only the business' that contribute the most to politicians and spend the most on lobbying. When it comes to what the general public wants, it's regulation mania "to keep us safe".

Submitted on Tuesday, Dec 31, 2019 at 5:26:43 PM

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Floyd Tolar

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It does not come close to "lax". What has happened is the American People have decided to either bury their heads in the sand or tuck them up their butts. When finances allow, I'm leaving this cesspool for Finland. 60 years is much too long to watch this "Dog And Pony" show.

Submitted on Tuesday, Dec 31, 2019 at 11:15:08 PM

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John Jonik

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Still nothing from Our Side that exposes Bayer/Monsanto being part and parcel of everyone's hated Cigarette Industry via tobacco pesticides...including glyphosate.

Is this a Holiday Gift to those firms?...and to their ostensible "regulators"?


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Submitted on Wednesday, Jan 1, 2020 at 3:26:16 AM

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Stephen Fox

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YOU need to write that article instead of lamenting why no one else has!

Submitted on Wednesday, Jan 1, 2020 at 2:23:22 PM

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I've written about it for many years...and sent references etc to enviro and pesticides activists etc all along. And a lot of that included info on how much health insurers invest in cigs, pesticides, and the rest.


Look up "Fauxbacco" at fauxbacco.blogspot.com . for plenty.


Submitted on Wednesday, Jan 1, 2020 at 9:08:28 PM

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David Wieland

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I see the author is still on the anti-glyphosate/Roundup activist bandwagon. By presenting a lengthy list of jurisdictions that have banned it or restricted pesticide use, he wants us to agree that this is indeed a dangerous product that shouldn't be used. But this is simply a case of testing and scientific evidence versus ill-informed (or nefarious) activism which makes governments nervous. Restrictions are sensible; outright bans are not, especially considering that earlier alternatives to glyphosate are more toxic to insects and people. (Good luck to Denmark in its search for a safer alternative.) That other manufacturers began producing glyphosate-based herbicides when Monsanto's patent expired -- and that it has been widely used for many years and around the world should make one wonder how it could be so dangerous. Reasonable protection for the applicator (which applies to organic sprays as well) is required. Fear is not.

As I commented on an earlier article he wrote on this topic, a courtroom jury is inappropriate for assessing scientific data, especially in these days of rampant disinformation clutter. Contingency lawyers only contribute to the problem.

Please note that the World Health Organization's IARC only tries to determine if a chemical can be considered a hazard. California Proposition 65 is similar but mandates a warning label. (A California friend mockingly said that everything in the state causes cancer.) For humans, risk is the important consideration, and a hazard poses a significant risk only above some threshold concentration or in the absence of appropriate protection. Backyard pools are hazards but are not risky for most people in most situations. But an unattended toddler falling into a pool is at high risk of drowning.

The high number of lawsuits against Bayer represents opportunism at its worst, not environmental protection.

Submitted on Wednesday, Jan 1, 2020 at 5:09:22 AM

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Stephen Fox

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Ok, whatever, David.


Your attempts at "logic" are rather transparent. The facts of Bayer's net worth now being less than they paid for Monsanto are incontrovertible, and most of the time, the decisions of Federal juries are also incontrovertible.


When Bayer spouts the same kind of inanities that you do, it is obvious to anyone that that would be part of a contrived and obvious shallow corporate "defense," except for one thing: AFTER COURT DECISIONS OF THIS MAGNITUDE And CONSISTENCY, your defense just falls flat on its face.



See what this brilliant Australian journalist has to say:


Carey Gillam: Poisonous Pesticides and Companies' Covert Tactics to Hide the Dangers CrossFit ? - Forging Elite Fitness ? (crossfit.com/)
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So a journalist's claims outweigh the testing and regulations of agencies with the mandate and expertise to assess harms? That's a strange but fearful view of the world. Conspiracy theories will always be with us, but that fact doesn't make them valid.

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Tom Calarco

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Reply to David Wieland:   New Content

Agencies with ties to the corporations, David. You think the FDA is objective? Think again. Tell me why nations in Europe are not as influenced? Because our government has been bought by the corporatocracy.

Submitted on Wednesday, Jan 1, 2020 at 5:46:46 PM

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David Wieland

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Reply to Tom Calarco:   New Content

Unless this has changed recently, the WHO hasn't declared glyphosate to be dangerous. It's the IARC that lists it as a possible carcinogen -- a hazard assessment, not a risk assessment. If we adopt the view that government agencies are nefarious, we're vulnerable to every conspiracy theory that comes along. Humans are certainly fallible, but I don't think we're all corrupt.

Submitted on Wednesday, Jan 1, 2020 at 10:26:21 PM

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Tom Calarco

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Reply to David Wieland:   New Content

Conspiracy, David? That's the standard response when someone calls out malfeasance. If the IARC doesn't think there's a risk involved, then why does every European nation mandate GMO labeling?

Glyphosate, from what I have researched has a half-life of six months. That means with the GMO crops we consume, we are ingesting glyphosate, and that is why traces of it are showing up in our bodies. You think a chemical that kills all organic life when applied in a field is good to ingest, no matter how much or little?

Use some common sense instead of listening to the lobbyists and mercenaries trumpeting their sophistry to keep selling their products.

You know that Monsanto invented PCBs, DDT, and Agent Orange? Of course, they have never been held fully culpable for the havoc that these chemicals have caused. And now we're supposed to accept another toxic chemical from these poisoners of the earth?

Submitted on Thursday, Jan 2, 2020 at 12:59:34 AM

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Stephen Fox

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Reply to Tom Calarco:   New Content

We are wasting time with Mr. Wieland. However, fortunately, others read your insightful comments, which are spot on accurate.

Submitted on Thursday, Jan 2, 2020 at 1:13:44 AM

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David Wieland

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Reply to Tom Calarco:   New Content

You're confusing things. As I noted before, IARC doesn't assess risk. See this article (click here) for the important distinction.

Submitted on Thursday, Jan 2, 2020 at 6:03:08 AM

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Stephen Fox

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Reply to David Wieland:   New Content
Dismiss her 20 years of exhaustive research, if you wish, and then have a Roundup Spritzer or two for lunch.


How can you be so impenetrably obtuse as to not comprehend that these articles and Federal Jury decisions and WHO findings are coming from real chemical effects by this chemical?


Do you know anything about the long history of Monsanto inventions? Maybe you should work for them or invest in them! Maybe you already are? They'd love your naysaying intransigence up in St. Louis at Monsanto/Bayer HQ.


This is from Linked In. Perhaps this is you?


"Currently, David serves as co-founder and managing partner of Motivate Venture Capital, a seed stage venture firm investing in tech or tech-enabled companies in the US and Canada."



The Complete History of Monsanto: Over 100 Years of Poisoning Planet Earth undergroundworldnews.com Of all the mega-corps running amok, Monsanto has consistently outperformed its rivals, earning the crown as .most evil ...
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Submitted on Wednesday, Jan 1, 2020 at 5:51:36 PM

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David Wieland

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Reply to Stephen Fox:   New Content

I'm not going to indulge in insults. As I noted, it's IARC, a sub-group within the WHO, that is responsible for identifying things that show the possibility of causing cancer. That's a long list. But as the saying goes, the dose makes the poison. For Roundup, following the application instructions reduces the risk to a negligible level. Few chemicals that don't occur naturally in air are safe to inhale, whether or not they pose any noticeable risk when ingested.

Submitted on Wednesday, Jan 1, 2020 at 10:14:31 PM

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Stephen Fox

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Reply to David Wieland:   New Content
This was my 457th OEN article.


Why don't you assemble one of your own? It would be your first article here at OpEdNews.

Submitted on Wednesday, Jan 1, 2020 at 11:22:13 PM

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Lee Beacham

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Do people who never come in contact with round-up get Cancer? Of course. I used all the landscaping chemicals as a golf course superintendent and builder from the '70's including Round-Up. I still use it in retirement. I would never associate the use with legal use products used in concordance with directions. I also spent years selling products to golf courses. I had much education in college and from manufacturers. I have visited many manufacturing plants. The Government's requirement for testing and use-directions on labels is comprehensive.

All of these horticulture products rise from Agriculture use . Without these chemicals, our food production would never satisfy the needs of the populous. This scare is made-up to enrich lawyers.


Submitted on Wednesday, Jan 1, 2020 at 4:24:02 PM

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Reply to Lee Beacham:   New Content
yadayadayada.


Meanwhile, Federal juries are getting the real work done, not wallowing in idle conjecture. Scare-up? How absurd. People are dying of lymphomas and you truly think it is just put on to enrich lawyers?


If it is possible, the two prior commenters could/should watch this to educate themselves as to how long this has been going on, rather than wallow in cheap corporate sophistries.



Carey Gillam .Whitewash. Reveals Decades of Deception from Monsanto on Roundup Glyphosate .#Whitewash. author, Carey Gillam has been in Sacramento Court hearing a very special case that will decide, .Is #Monsanto #Roundup #Cancer Causing?
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Submitted on Wednesday, Jan 1, 2020 at 5:44:48 PM

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Lee Beacham

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Reply to Stephen Fox:   New Content

Jury's awarding large sums to sick and dying (or families) plaintive's paid by deep pockets or insurance companies doesn't prove chemicals used per label directions are dangerous. Greed is.


Submitted on Thursday, Jan 2, 2020 at 4:14:15 PM

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Stephen Fox

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Reply to Lee Beacham:   New Content
I have seen some twisted logic regarding these kinds of judicial processes, but yours takes the cake, thus far in 2020! 45,000 lawsuits for damages from Roundup doesn't strike you as compelling?



Bayer Shares Plummet As Lawsuits Over Monsanto's Cancer Causing Roundup Have Doubled Via RT America: It seems to have gone from bad to worse for Bayer pharmaceutical ever since acquiring US seeds company Monsanto for $63 billion last year.
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Submitted on Thursday, Jan 2, 2020 at 8:14:20 PM

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Tom Calarco

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I have yet to read the article, but I need to weigh in on this comment. Glyphosate has already been declared by scientific evaluation in Europe to be a carcinogen. The issue is not merely glyphosate, it's the whole GMO culture that is destroying our environment, which promotes the use of pesticides. GMO crops have been developed to resist glyphosate and dicamba (even more toxic), which kill every other living organism thus depleting our topsoil.

These pesticides not only destroy our topsoil but present a hazard to our health as they continue to be sprayed on our crops and traces of glyphosate are being found in our bodies it has become so ubiquitous.

Another such pesticide, chlorpyrifos, is affecting the bee population, and there are some concerns about crop pollination if bees become extinct.

Of course, there is controversy about this subject, but the corporations like Monsanto benefiting from GMOs and the pesticides they produce have strong lobbies and are funding major propaganda efforts in support of their products. Among these efforts include hiring mercenary scientists who attempt to dispel concerns about GMOs. They don't care about the long-term prospect of destruction to our ecosystem and our health, just the damn bottom line.

The truth is we are in uncharted territory when it comes to the use of these chemicals. The results so far are not encouraging, and we need to be cautious. Remember, it was not so long ago when we thought nuclear power was going to be panacea for our energy problems.

Submitted on Wednesday, Jan 1, 2020 at 5:43:53 PM

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Reply to Tom Calarco:   New Content
Thank you, Tom. I am impressed that without having read the article, you have such a massive array of facts plus a very clear perception of this matter! Especially, following the truly idiotic corporate pleasing banalities of the earlier commenters.



Monsanto: The Company that Owns the World's Food Supply Monsanto was one of four groups to introduce genes into plants, and was among the first to conduct field trials of genetically modified crops. Monsanto was one ...
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Submitted on Wednesday, Jan 1, 2020 at 6:29:20 PM

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David Wieland

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Reply to Tom Calarco:   New Content

From what I've read, European authorities are more inclined to ban on scant evidence. Whether it's accurate to call it scientific is a valid question. Your comment contains extreme statements that lack scientific support.

By the way, Russia Today isn't a source I would rank above the EPA.

Submitted on Wednesday, Jan 1, 2020 at 10:33:28 PM

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Tom Calarco

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Reply to David Wieland:   New Content

David:

What statements are extreme and lacking scientific support? Can you support your own statements? What does RT have to do with what I have said?

Btw, here's what the conservative medical website WebMD had to say about glyphosate. It's not very encouraging. But the capper is when they say that the studies they reference were done on animals and not people -- something they always say about medical studies. How can they be so ignorant? Anyone with common sense should realize that because all life is continuous and related -- after all we evolved from lower life forms -- anything that harms other life forms is going to be harmful to us.

In any case, this is what they say about glyphosate, and it is not at all extreme: https://www.webmd.com/cancer/herbicide-glyphosate-cancer#1

Submitted on Thursday, Jan 2, 2020 at 5:52:52 AM

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Reply to Tom Calarco:   New Content

Why would you trust a Russian news source more than the EPA ? And check what the WHO actually says. click here The WebMD article is hardly an authoritative source but scores well in web searches.

Submitted on Thursday, Jan 2, 2020 at 6:35:16 AM

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Stephen Fox

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Reply to Tom Calarco:   New Content
Tom, for whatever reason he can't comprehend nor accept the larger truths going on herein, so he has to among other "defenses," fault Russian Television.


Actually, having put this article up in the first place, I can tell you the only reason I used RT clip was that it was the only one I could find that had live comments by one of the partners in Baum Hedlund, the leading law firm which is suing Bayer/Monsanto.


Pathetic, is it not, in this land of free press that Russian Television is sometimes the only media source that will even allow such brilliant lawyers on their network, which sometimes quotes Robert F. Kennedy Jr., also affiliated with that law firm.

That law firm is a real and honorable leader world wide against glyphosate, not one of the ambulance chasers that has shown up during the increase in number of law suits going from 15,000 to 45,000.


Robert F. Kennedy, Jr. on Working with Baum, Hedlund, Aristei & Goldman baumhedlundlaw.com ? In this video, environmental attorney Robert F. Kennedy, Jr. talks about what led him to work with the law firm of Baum, ...
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Submitted on Thursday, Jan 2, 2020 at 2:04:05 PM

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Tom Calarco

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Hardly made up, Lee. Educate yourself by watching this film and you will learn that pesticide use is out of control and threatening the ecosystem that sustains life on our planet:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tDZVKMe2FTg

Submitted on Wednesday, Jan 1, 2020 at 6:37:05 PM

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Reply to Tom Calarco:   New Content
Difficult to differentiate at times distinguish the naive gullible consumers from the obvious corporate shills. Meanwhile, the truly important battles are being won in courtrooms, with 43,000 Roundup cases in the wings. This is how and where lymphomas develop:


Diagram showing the lymph nodes lymphoma most commonly develops in CRUK 311.svg.
Diagram showing the lymph nodes lymphoma most commonly develops in CRUK 311.svg.
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Submitted on Wednesday, Jan 1, 2020 at 7:26:02 PM

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