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Photo Credits

Intro:

A Hawaiian papaya orchard. Photo credit: Dennis Gonsalves

Chapter 1: 

The Hawaiian archipelago. Photo credit: Wikimedia

A Hawaiian papaya orchard. Photo credit: Dennis Gonsalves

Genetically engineered virus-resistant papaya in a Hawaiian market. Photo credit: Cornell

Eggplant farmers in India. Photo by USAID / LWR / Jake Lyell

Chapter 2:

Ross Sibucao, Hawaiian papaya farmer. Photo credit: Anthony Shelton

Papaya tree (a) and fruit (b) infected with papaya ringspot virus. Photo credit: S. Ferreira

Destroyed papaya field. Photo credit: S. Ferreira

Alberto Manuel, with his crop of PRSV-resistant papaya. Photo credit: Anthony Shelton

Chapter 3:

Dennis Gonsalves, native Hawaiian who developed PRSV-resistant papaya. Photo credit:Cornell Media Services

Dennis and Carol Gonsalves at University of California at Davis, 1971. Photo credit: Dennis Gonsalves

Chapter 4:

John Sanford, developed the concept and technology for PRSV-resistant papaya. Photo credit:Cornell Media Services

PRSV-resistant papaya on left and susceptible papaya on right. Photo credit: Dennis Gonsalves

Papaya test field in Puna, showing block of healthy transgenic ‘Rainbow’ surrounded by severely infected nontransgenic ‘Sunrise’ papaya. Photo credit: S. Ferreira

Daniel Inouye, Hawaiian senator: Photo credit: Wikimedia

Chapter 5:

Hawaiian County Council debating bills against GE crops. Photo credit: Anthony Shelton

Chapter 6:

GMO-Free Hawaii, a well-funded organization opposed to biotechnology. Photo credit: Facebook

Papaya flowers and young fruit. Photo credit: Wikimedia

Anti-GE activists vandalize papaya. Photo credit: Credit Hawaii Seed 

Chapter 7:

The Red Book for the anti-GE movement in Hawaii. Photo credit: Hawaii Seed

Susan Miyasaka, University of Hawaii Horticulturalist. Photo credit Susan Miyasaka

Mr. Jeffrey Smith, anti-GE activist. Photo credit: Wikimedia

Chapter 8:

Dr. Bruce Chassy, a food scientist. Photo credit: Wikimedia

Mr. Derek Brewer, member of GMO-free Hawaii. Photo credit: Anthony Shelton

Chapter 9:

Bogus studies suggest rats eating GE crops develop cancers. Photo credit: John Entine

“Silent Spring” by Rachel Carson, in which she endorsed the use of Bt. Photo credit: Amazon.com

European Commission endorses GE crops as equally safe as conventional crops. Photo credit: Wikimedia

Chapter 10:

Alberto Belmes, Hawaiian papaya farmer at his packing shed. Photo credit: Anthony Shelton

State Representative Clift Tsuji. Photo Credit: Hawaii State Legislature

Chapter 11:

Greenpeace, an international organization, uses scare tactics in its campaign against GE crops. Photo credit: Greenpeace

Patrick Moore, a founder of Greenpeace, now protests against its stand on GE crops. Photo credit: Wikimedia

Mark Lynas, a former campaigner against GE crops, is a leading international advocate for their use. Photo credit: Mark Lynas

Golden rice, top, is a GE crop being developed to combat Vitamin A deficiency. Photo credit: Wikimedia

Chapter 12:

Cassava, a crop that feeds half a billion people, and is killed by an insect-transmitted virus. Photo credit IITA

Dennis and Carol Gonsalves grew up on plantations in Hawaii and are committed to developing solutions for food security for small-scale farmers worldwide. Photo credit: Anthony Shelton

Discussion

One thought on “Photo Credits

  1. This is a great series. Thank you.

    Like

    Posted by Karin Wiberg | April 14, 2015, 7:39 pm

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