Jeffrey M. Smith has been involved with genetically modified (GM) foods for nearly a decade. He worked for non-profit and political groups on the issue and in 1998, ran for U.S. Congress to raise public awareness of the health and environmental impacts. To protect children-who are most at risk from the potential health effects of GM foods-Smith proposed legislation to remove the foods from school meals. He also proposed legislation to help protect farmers from cross-pollination by GM crops. Later, he was vice president of marketing for a GMO detection laboratory.
Smith has lectured widely, spoken at conferences, and has been quoted in articles around the world. Prior to working in this field, he was a writer, educator, and public speaker for non-profit groups, advancing the causes of health, environment, and personal development. His book "Seeds of Deception," researched and written after he left the industry, combines Smith's passion for these causes with his extensive knowledge of the risks and cover-ups behind genetically modified foods.
Smith is the founding director of the Institute for Responsible Technology and a member of the Sierra Club Genetic Engineering Committee. He has a master's degree in business administration and lives with his wife in Iowa, surrounded by genetically modified corn and soybeans.
In the first half, spokesperson on the health dangers of genetically modified foods, Jeffrey Smith, talked about the battlefronts on the war for GMOs including the fight over glyphosate in Europe, and the DARK Act which concerns GMO labeling.
In the latter half, paranormal investigator and demonologist More »
In the first half, leading spokesperson on the health dangers of genetically modified foods Jeffrey Smith talked about the passage of HR1599, the DARK Act, which would eliminate states' ability to call for the mandatory labeling of... More »
In the first half, Executive Director of the Institute for Responsible Technology and the leading spokesperson on the health dangers of genetically modified foods, Jeffrey Smith talked about the epic battlefronts on the war for GMOs.
In the first half, spokesperson on the health dangers of genetically modified foods, Jeffrey Smith, talked about the non-GMO uprising occurring in the US and around the world. Just this past May 24th, the "March Against Monsanto" took place in 47 states,... More »
Author and investigator Graham Hancock discussed some of the hidden supernatural or demonic forces that were factors in the Aztec empire, and the Spanish conquest of Mexico, as well as the Ark of the Covenant, and his research into a advanced lost civilization.
Director of the Institute for Responsible Technology, and the leading spokesperson on the health dangers of genetically modified foods, Jeffrey Smith discussed evidence that GMO foods are contributing to health problems in those who consume them. Crops such as corn, soybeans, cotton, and sugar beets are now primarily... More »
John B. Wells welcomed intellectual leader of the anarcho-primitivist movement, John Zerzan, who offered his controversial opinions on the ills of technology and how it is responsible for destroying human communities.
Doctor Of Oriental Medicine and Homeopathic Physician Robin Falkov discussed the toxins and pollutants remaining from the Gulf oil spill, both in the environment and the fish. Two people directly affected by the toxins, Paul Doomm and More »
Science consultant Lawrence E. Joseph discussed threats to life on Earth, including collapse of power grids from solar flares, the weakening of the magnetic field, and the solar system's move into a new area of space.
Historian of stage magic Jim Steinmeyer discussed his latest work on author and researcher Charles Fort, the namesake of "Fortean" phenomena, and how he influenced and promoted the world of the supernatural.
"Normally you wouldn't expect a fish to mate with a tomato," said Jeffrey M. Smith, a researcher who was the sounding the alarm about genetically modified (GM) foods, when he appeared on Tuesday's program. "We let the genie out of the bag way too soon, " with a large percentage of such crops as soy, corn and... More »