A field of cabbage planted in Geneva, NY, in preparation for Cornell University's 2017 field trials of the genetically engineered sterile diamondback moth.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Local farmers participate in planting late blight resistant potatoes at a confined field trial at Rwebitaba in Fortportal, Uganda.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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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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Precision Abel Arinaitwe, manager of the Uganda confined field trial for genetically engineered late blight disease resistant potatoes, ensures uniformity in spacing while planting.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Friday Herbert, a Ugandan potato farmer, participates in planting genetically engineered late blight disease resistant potatoes in a late 2017 confined field trial.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Potatoes ruined by late blight disease (left) are compared to healthy potatoes.
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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Dr. Charles Mugoya (right), chairman of Uganda's National Biotechnology Council, and Dr. Eric Magembe, a molecular biologist at the Crop Improvement Project, observe a late 2017 confined field trial for late blight disease resistant potatoes.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Ugandan farmer Friday Herbert displays a miserable potato harvest, despite spraying twice with fungicides to help prevent losses to late blight disease.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Bt brinjal farmer Hafizur Rahman shows the damage caused by fruit and shoot borer infestation of non-GMO brinjal on his farm in the Tangail district of Bangladesh.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Afzal Hossain, a farmer in the Rangpur district in Bangladesh, proudly displays his harvest of genetically engineered Bt brinjal.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Akhter Hossain of Bangladesh compares healthy potatoes (right) to potatoes infected with late blight fungus.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Close up of potato infected by late blight fungus.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Farmer Khalilur Rahman harvests genetically engineered Bt brinjal in the Tangail district od Bangladesh .
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Michael Kamiya harvests genetically engineered disease-resistant papayas on his family's farm on Oahu, Hawaii.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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A worker harvests genetically engineered, disease-resistant papaya on a family farm in Hawaii.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Genetically engineered ringspot resistant papaya are ready for harvest on Ken Kamiya's Oahu, Hawaii, farm.
Credit: Cornell Alliance for Science
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Ken Kamiya proudly displays genetically engineered ringspot resistant papaya, which he grows on his Oahu, Hawaii, farm.
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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Arif Hossain, a 2015 Alliance for Science Global Leadership Fellow, speaks to a community in Bangladesh about biotechnology and the introduction of Bt brinjal (eggplant). 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.