You link to a report on a study done in China (of all places) that hasn't yet been through peer review as proof of something? And yes I know that China is doing most of the cutting edge genetic research, but I also know that Chinese scientists more often than not falsify results.
My point, way back at the beginning of this conversation, was not against the labeling of food. I don't think anyone here has said that food shouldn't be labelled, although I tend to agree that labeling something as GMO doesn't tell people what they think it tells them. Your post wasn't really about the labeling or not labeling of food, though.
Your original post was indeed very clear in expressing that you believe the genetic modification of food to be evil, and wrong, and bad, and whatever other negative adjective you care to throw at it. This view is absolutely biased, very one dimensional, and plainly illogical.
If you have problems with Monsanto, fine; talk about that. Make sure, though, that when you start pointing fingers you point them in the right direction. You wouldn't say that we need to burn all banks to the ground and eliminate the financial industry as a whole because Goldman Sach's ruined the global economy. Don't blame an entire industry for the bad actions of one player.
When you think about the issue logically and dispassionately (using intellect rather than emotion) you quickly realize that the problems in the commercial GMO field are not with the technology, but rather with the American love affair with patenting anything and everything. The idea that you can patent a gene is ridiculous on the face of it, yet there goes Monsanto with their patent portfolio.
You throw around words like "frankenfood" as if they mean something in order to play on the ignorance of the general public. If you want to talk about frankenfood, compare a modern Thanksgiving turkey to the wild variety that roamed about 200-300 years ago (Google it, we'll wait). They are completely different animal, and that was done strictly through cross breeding and good old-fashioned growth hormones. Someone commented above that most people (parents, I think they said) will admit they don't know much about GMO food. I'd point out that most don't know much about the supply chain that brings them most of their non-GMO food, or the additives and chemicals found therein.
There are absolutely serious issues and concerns to be found in the area of GMO food, but posts like yours that pander to ignorance and fear to generate an emotional response rather than an intelligent one do nothing to move us closer to addressing them, let alone solving them. I gather, though, that your goal is not to actually address any issues, but to generate traffic. In that case troll on, Mike, troll on.