‘Our focus was on determining if there were real-world results, and there were,’ added Reisig. ‘This may also explain why zea – a significant cotton pest – is becoming less attentive to a related toxin used in GM natural cotton known as Cry1Ac.’ Adding to the argument is the fact that there surely is really no defined way to identify resistance. Scientists have been observing a pattern of resistance developing in all types of GMO applications for many years now, including with the emergence of glyphosate-resistant weeds and ‘superbugs.’ The even more pesticides that chemical companies inject into GM crops, the more pests seem to be figuring out ways to bypass them, researchers are observing. ‘These results certainly are a reminder that we need to pay attention to potential clues about developing resistance,’ said Reisig, noting that field observations like his personal ‘are screaming that changes are happening, but that this is ignored largely.’ ‘We can not expect there to always be a new GM toxin available to replace the outdated one.’ The full paper, entitled ‘Inhibition of Helicoverpa zea Growth by Transgenic Corn Expressing Bt Toxins and Development of Level of resistance to Cry1Ab,’ is definitely obtainable through Oxford University Press: EE.OxfordJournals.org.‘We know that children will action quickly to ingest even unpalatable stuff like household cleaners, capsules and pills,’ he said in the press release. ‘The allure of these marijuana edibles which taste and look like simple sweets makes them specifically risky.’ The analysis was published May 27 in JAMA Pediatrics. When marijuana is eaten, THC works on cannabinoid receptors in the mind in areas that influence pleasure, memory, thinking, concentration, coordinated motion and sensory and time perception, based on the National Institute on Drug Abuse.