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dc.contributor.authorJefferson-Moore, Kenrett Y.
dc.contributor.authorTraxler, Greg (Gregory J.)
dc.date.issued2005
dc.descriptionIncludes bibliographical references.en
dc.description.abstractThe driving force behind the growth of the agricultural biotechnology industry is the potential to increase efficiency in the production of commodities and to provide benefits to consumers and producers as well as profits for industry. Value-enhanced genetically modified crops have the potential to provide new momentum to the industry. Using the US high-oil corn (HOC) industry as a case study, welfare measures indicate that those benefiting from HOC are HOC seed suppliers and conventional seed suppliers. Farmer gains are only attributed to larger premiums at the elevator level without technology fees and monopoly power.en
dc.identifier.citationAgBioForum, 8(2&3) 2005: 143-150.en
dc.identifier.issn1522-936X
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10355/117
dc.publisherAgBioForumen
dc.relation.ispartofcollectionAgBioForum, vol. 8, no. 2&3 (2005)
dc.relation.ispartofcommunityUniversity of Missouri-Columbia. College of Agriculture, Food and Natural Resources. Division of Applied Social Sciences. Department of Agricultural Economics. Economics and Management of Agrobiotechnology Center. AgBioForum (Journal)
dc.subjecthigh-oil cornen
dc.subjectmonopoly poweren
dc.subjectvalue-enhanced cropsen
dc.subjectequilibrium displacement modeling (EDM)en
dc.subjectwelfare analysisen
dc.subject.lcshTransgenic plants -- Economic aspectsen
dc.subject.lcshCrops -- Genetic engineering -- Economic aspectsen
dc.subject.lcshPlant genetic engineering -- Economic aspectsen
dc.titleSecond-Generation GMOs: Where to from Here?en
dc.typeArticleen


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