In "GMO Crops Don't Harm Human Health, Report Says," Worland explains that eating GMO foods don't effect human health at all. He tells about the 900 publication study by the National Academy of Sciences, Engineering and Medication. He then tells about how every time the toxic pesticides are sprayed,the bugs get more resistant to the pesticides. The reporters also don't want to settle the debate, but rather start "...an eight-hour discussion." This article would explain another argument within the GMO subject: whether they actually do any damage to human health. Worland explains that even though much of the population thinks they do harm our health, it is proven that they don't. This should be read third.
In "Issue Overview: GMOs and engineered food," Bloomberg explains how simple GMOs can be, like corn and rice, or how complex they could be, like salmon that grows twice as fast. They explain the different types of GMOs, how using too much insecticides can make stronger pests, and how there is always an argument when it comes to GMOs. This article will help a newbie because it explains many things about GMOs, like what they are, the good sides and bad sides, and why farmers and consumers like them or not. This should be read first.
In "PRO/CON: Is it time to label GMO foods?" Tribune News Service explains both sides of whether GMO foods should be labeled or not. They talk about how the Americans want labels on GMO foods, but big companies, like Monsanto, don't, so the companies stop the citizens by donating money to the other side of the argument. Tribune News also explains how Congress feels about this, and how glyphosate can be a problem just about everywhere. This article is great for a newbie, because they can see both sides of the labeling argument (why GMO foods should be labeled or not), and they would learn common lingo for this subject. This should be read second.