Mariam Ditopile Mzuzuri examines corn at an Iowa farm during an Alliance for Science global farmer communications training program in Moline, IL.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Farmers from around the globe visit an American farm during an Alliance for Science farmer communications course in Moline, IL.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Maturing cabbage plants in Geneva, NY, are ready for the release of genetically engineered sterile diamondback moths in a 2017 field trial.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Spotigy, the transgenic hornless cow, was created to avoid the practice of dehorning in the cattle industry. Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science

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Alberto Belmes, who farms in the Puna District of Hawaii, was one of the first to adopt the genetically engineered papaya after the ringspot virus destroyed his crop.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Genetically engineered papaya are ready for harvest on the A&T Belmes Farm in Hawaii's Big Island Puna District.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Though tiny, diamond back moths wreak considerable farm damage, prompting efforts to use biotechnology, instead of insecticides, to control this pest.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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A worker harvests genetically engineered papaya on a Hawaii Island farm.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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These cages contain genetically engineered sterile diamondback moths that are part of a contained field trial in Geneva, NY.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Entomologist Dr. Anthony Shelton releases genetically engineered sterile diamondback moths into cages for a contained field trial in Geneva, NY.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Cornell University entomologist Dr. Anthony Shelton releases genetically engineered sterile diamondback male moths into cages for a contained trial in Geneva, NY.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Freshly harvested genetically engineered papayas are ready to ship to market from the A&T Belmes Farm in Hawaii.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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An ear of drought tolerant maize thrives in Tanzania's first confined field trial of a genetically engineered crop, which used the WEMA seeds.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Tanzanian farmer, Rehema Maganga, inspects a diseased cassava plant. Researchers are using biotechnology to develop disease-resistant cassava varieties.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Ezekiel Odonkor and Sulaiman Usman Tsauri, 2016 Global Leadership Fellows, learn about rice breeding at the Cornell Plant Transformation Lab. Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science

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Drought tolerant maize thrives in Tanzania's first confined field trial of a genetically engineered crop, which used the WEMA seeds.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Check out our full collection of science and farmer videos on YouTube.  If you’re interested in raw video footage or other photographs, please contact jc2436@cornell.edu.