As the U.S. Department of Agriculture prepares guidelines for labeling products that contain genetically modified ingredients, a new study from the University of Vermont reveals that a simple disclosure can improve consumer attitudes toward GMO food.
Rachel Heath, Community and International Development '17 is the first student to graduate from the academic partnership program between the University of Vermont and Vermont Law School wherein students spend 3 years at UVM and 2 years at VLS, completing both their Bachelor's and Juris Doctorate degrees in a 5-year window.
Community development–in its many forms–takes on problems facing real people; from creating sensible and resilient transportation systems, to helping provide access to housing, to alleviating pressures from development or natural disasters, to addressing issues around food and more.
- Koliba Connects with MPA Student Halfway Across the Globe
- Kolodinsky and Moser Weigh in on Young People Leaving–and Moving to–Vermont
- UVM Receives USDA Grant to Spearhead New Farm-to-Consumer Model to Be Implemented in Three States
- A Day in the Dirt
- CDAE Celebrates Students and Faculty at Annual Honors Day
- Legislature as Laboratory
- Vermonters Support the GMO Labeling Law
- CALS Faculty Honored by the UVM Women's Center
- Study: Vermont Maple Industry Contributes More Than $300 Million in Sales to State's Economy
- UVM Again a Top Peace Corps Volunteer-Producing University