The Law Library of Congress in Washington, D.C. has published a new comparative law report on Restrictions on Genetically Modified Organisms.
The report analyzes legislation on genetically modified organisms (GMOs) and genetically modified (GM) plants and foods in Argentina, Belgium, Brazil, Canada, China, Egypt, England and Wales, France, Germany, Israel, Italy, Japan, Lebanon, Mexico, the Netherlands, New Zealand, Norway, the Russian Federation, South Africa, South Korea, Sweden, and the United States.
There is also a bibliography.
Earlier comparative law reports from the Law Library of Congress have covered topics such as:
- Adjudication of Sexual Offenses in Military Justice Systems
- Biometric Data Retention for Passport Applicants and Holders
- Campaign Finance
- Children’s Rights
- Constitutional Provisions on Women’s Equality
- Education of Non-Native Language Speaking Children
- Foreign Aid Regulation
- Guest Worker Programs
- Habeas Corpus Rights
- Online Privacy Law
- Repatriation of Historic Human Remains (return of indigenous remains and cultural items)
- Sex Selection & Abortion
The Law Library of Congress is the world’s largest law library, with a collection of over 2.65 million volumes from all ages of history and virtually every jurisdiction in the world.