A recent article published by "The Ecologist" makes an array of accusations about the impact of glyphosate on human health and the environment. It is important to note, however, that these claims are sensationalist and that no credible studies or new data exist to support the claims made by the author.
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A critical review of seven studies carried out by the German Federal Institute for Risk Assessment (BfR) confirms that glyphosate residues in human urine samples pose no health risks.
Some recent articles attempt to establish causal links between glyphosate and a range of diseases and health conditions in humans. However, these studies present no new data and are of low scientific quality because they cannot be considered as valuable toxicological research, but rather as hypothetical speculation on various matters.
The Sri Lankan government issued restrictions on the use of agricultural pesticides (including glyphosate) across a number of districts in Sri Lanka where Chronic Kidney Disease of unknown etiology has affected a large number of individuals. We believe that Sri Lanka’s restriction on glyphosate in certain districts is unjustified and unnecessary ...
A recent paper from the Justus Liebig University Giessen (Germany) has presented data that highlights the advantages of conservation tillage with the help of herbicides and in particular the role of glyphosate in sustainable agriculture.
The Glyphosate Task Force welcomes the finalisation of the assessment report of glyphosate by Germany, the rapporteur Member State appointed to review existing and new data relating to the human and environmental safety profile of glyphosate.