Monsanto’s Deal with DuPont


Monsanto Company, an agricultural products and solutions provider, recently announced a new deal with E. I. du Pont de Nemours and Company, relating to Monsanto’s Roundup technologies.

Subject to approvals, the deal will empower DuPont to offer Genuity Roundup Ready 2 Yield soybeans and Genuity Roundup Ready 2 Xtend glyphosate and dicamba tolerant soybeans by 2014 and 2015, respectively, in the U.S. and Canada. In return, Monsanto will gain access to certain disease resistance and corn defoliation patents of DuPont Pioneer, in addition to the royalties received.

Monsanto will receive royalties worth $1.752 billion from DuPont, starting from 2014 to 2023 for both the technologies used. DuPont will make annual royalty payments totaling $802 million, in the timeframe between 2014 and 2018. Also, payments for use of both the Roundup technologies will be made on a per-unit basis for the life of the agreement. Beginning in 2018 until 2023, a minimum of $950 million royalty will be paid.

This deal led Monsanto and DuPont withdraw their lawsuits against each other, concerning the unauthorized use of Roundup Ready technology in its corn and soybeans by the latter. The lawsuits filed in 2009 were withdrawn on Mar 26, 2013, following the new deal, which will result in an expansion of their seeds portfolio.


nice marriage eh?..the worlds biggest creator of modified poison foods..and one of the worlds original Illuminati bloodline families..the rich get richer and in more control than ever..


~ by seeker401 on April 2, 2013.

3 Responses to “Monsanto’s Deal with DuPont”

  1. amd the F armers loose there L and to s oros grab-land

  2. […] Monsanto’s Deal with DuPont […]


    MONSANTO IS PUSHING SECRETELY FOR AN ECONOMIC UNION BETWEEN UNITED STATES AND THE EUROPEAN UNION ( Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership TTIP) BUT ALSO FOR Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) AND Regional Comprehensive Economic Partnership (RCEP).
    ” Negotiations for the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) and the Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership (TTIP) are grabbing headlines around the world. Meanwhile, Asia’s own mega-regional trade deal — the Regional Comprehensive Economic Partnership (RCEP) — is quietly being negotiated. But it deserves more press: the RCEP could create the world’s largest trading bloc and have significant implications for the world economy. So what would the RCEP cover and who will it benefit? ” 2013/05/20/tpp-ttip-and-rcep/
    ” The TPP is a proposed free trade agreement under negotiation by (as of August 2013) Australia, Brunei, Chile, Canada, Japan,[9] Malaysia, Mexico, New Zealand, Peru, Singapore, the United States, and Vietnam. ”

    ” Transatlantic trade deal secretly pushed amidst the NSA scandal

    A major threat to global sovereignty is being pursued in near silence, as the NSA-Snowden story dominates the headlines. The Transatlantic trade partnership between the E.U. and U.S. is edging closer to completion, as a new regulatory regime is being developed to control trade deals throughout the world. ……..
    “While the idea of a Transatlantic Common Market can be seen as far back as 1948 in the global security integration of NATO, it first gained major momentum in April 2007 when President George W. Bush approved the Transatlantic Economic Council.”
    Robinson continues stating: “This council is a permanent international body… (it) seeks to harmonize a large number of complex U.S. and EU regulations in preparation for a free trade zone by 2015.”……….
    The Transatlantic Trade Investment Partnership or (TTIP) “seeks to expand U.S.-EU trade flows by eliminating tariffs, reducing U.S.-EU differences in product standards and regulations and increasing investment across the Atlantic.With the European Union and the United States representing 47 percent of global GDP and 33 percent of world trade flows, the potential benefits and risks of this trade agreement are significant.”……….
    In addition to being a trade deal, the TTIP, places heavy regulations on climate and food industries, proving this agreement has more to it than meets the eye. The language that was written for the TTIP could open doors for companies like Monsanto, allowing them to push their genetically engineered food production overseas as well as in the United States.
    Senator Ron Wyden (D-Ore.) has been a very outspoken critic of the TTIP and the Trans-Pacific Partnership or TPP, had this to say about the Transatlantic deal:
    “US seed companies that for a decade have been struggling to break the deadlock over the authorization for the cultivation of their [GM] seeds now will be presented with the ultimate opportunity to change the entire process to suit their needs.”
    The TTIP , is also imposing immovable policies on climate and environmental issues. Here is an excerpt from the Transatlantic Consumer Dialogue report explaining how a ‘carbon tax’ scheme could be introduced with this new trade deal:
    “The agreement must facilitate a transition to more sustainable consumption and production patterns, and not water down or impose barriers to measures for promoting them. To advance sustainability and avert catastrophic climate change, the agreement must ensure that trading partners can adopt tax policies, mandatory performance standards, carbon and pollution regulations, schemes for self-generation or “feed-in” electricity tariffs and renewable energy standards without being subject to challenge under the agreement.”
    The picture is becoming clearer as we see the consolidation of sovereignty under both the Transatlantic and Trans-pacific trade deals. The excessive push by global industries to seduce the public into thinking this is in our best interest, quietly forcing us to comply with a new regulatory regime.
    These deals always happen in secret, in dark halls, with a devil’s hand shake. ”

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