We use our own and third-party cookies to optimize your experience on this site, including to maintain user sessions. Without these cookies our site will not function well. If you continue browsing our site we take that to mean that you understand and accept how we use the cookies. If you wish to decline our cookies we will redirect you to Google.
Already have an account? Sign in.

 Remember Me | Forgot Your Password?

Europeans And Americans Have Different Attitudes Toward Eating Cloned Animal Products

June 21, 2011: 08:10 AM EST
A Kansas State University survey conducted among college students in the U.S., Ireland and France finds that American undergraduates are less skittish than their European counterparts about eating food products derived from cloned animals. The survey also found that K-State sociology and English students were less likely to consume cloned products than agriculture students. When told that both the FDA and the European Food Safety Authority found no safety risk in eating cloned animal products, many students said they’d be more likely to eat such foods. The researchers said their findings suggest that people with ethical and moral concerns about animal cloning are likely to avoid cloned products if they should come to market and are labeled as such.
"Consumer Views On Cloned Products Breed Different Results", Press release, Kansas State University, June 21, 2011, © Kansas State University
Food Safety
External Guidance & Action
North America
United States of America
Comment & Opinion
Market News
Press Release
Products & Brands
Developed by Yuri Ingultsov Software Lab.