As my previous response indicated, there essentially is no such thing.
Research continues to update information often w/ conflicting results
from previous owing to enumerable differences in what was studied, in
what environment, under what null hypothesis the analysis was conducted,
etc., etc., etc., ...
MSDS are the basic information required to (reasonably) safely handle
the product in question based on information available.
Dunno, but they remind us here pretty often that the rainwater runoff goes
right into the rivers here. How safe it is to eat the fish, depends on how
much you trust your neighbors habits.
I recon at the most, I am doing no harm with my vinegar habits.
How safe it is to eat the fish is easily determined by checking your state's
fishing regulation web site, which will probably contain warnings about
certain fish, and will name the contaminants involved.
Salty will now say the contaminants came from outer space, and that dioxin
is a naturally occurring vitamin.
So, you have implicit faith in the government, eh?
The "authorities" have been wrong before. In banning DDT, millions were
condemned to an early death. By banning silicone breast implants, millions
were deprived of joy in their life. Sometimes the self-appointed (or
Clinton-appointed) "experts" can be wrong.
Not only. Genetically engineered seeds are marketed as "Roundup Ready"
meaning the resulting plants are immune to the effects of Roundup. Farmers
can use these seeds and lather the fields with Roundup without their crops
"No-till soybeans grown in narrow rows add $16 per acre more to a grower's
bottom line than conventional soybeans.... On a 1,000 acre farm, no-till can
save as much as 450 hours of time and 3,500 gallons of diesel fuel each
year. That's 11, 40-hour weeks in time savings and $11,000 less for diesel
at $3.20 per gallon"
So, the next time you buy soybeans at the market, you can thank "No-till"
genetic modification for their relative low price. (Similar savings are
available for sugar beets, corn, cotton, and a few other things you'll find
at the market.)
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