How does that reflect on organic grape production for the wine market?
Or grain and hops for brewing beer and whiskey?
Without statistics ready to hand, I'd hazard a guess that more people
who don't drink and drive are injured or killed by drunk drivers each
year than there are non-smokers who experience severe health
consequences from second-hand smoke.
If an army were to decide to make uniforms out of organically grown
cotton, would that be segregated from what's organically correct?
If a farmer grazes a dairy herd organically, what about the health
problems caused by obesity and cholesteral?
At what point does the producer become responsible for the consumer's
use of any given commodity?
Who makes the decision as to what is appropriate for consumption within
the context of organic production, and what is out of bounds?
On Thu, 12 Oct
1995 MARCIEROSE@aol.com wrote:
> If one believes organic refers to a systems approach as opposed to a mere
> input substitution, isn't "organic tabacco" an oxymoron?
> Isn't kurari also organic? ;-)