Even though Canadian scientists do not believe they are right, they were still undergone in scientific evidence that the use of glyphosate was incessant.
On Friday, they again rejected the ingredients of the herbicides like Monsanto's Roundup, which causes cancer to cause cancer-causing substances.
The Pest Management Regulatory Agency of the Department must be reused every 15 years, and after its review in 2017, it approved glyphosate in continuous use in Canada, using some labeling requirements. Reports included more than 1300 studies and indicate that glyphosate products do not endanger the public or the environment, if properly used and labeled.
The glyphosate is the most commonly used in the world, with more than 130 products sold in Canada and used by many farmers to maintain weeds.
With the decision, eight objections were presented, many of which said evidence of acceptance of the product, results in Monsanto impact.
His allegations were based on documents filed in a United States court, and judges agreed that it was associated with cancer glyphosate.
& # 39; No strings were thrown & # 39;
The group, including Ecojustice, the Canadian Environmental Protection and Environmental Attorney, the Minister of the Interior, Ginette Petipas Taylor, wanted the Health Cancer decision to ask for an independent review.
Instead, some 20 scientists from the Canaries of Health were assigned part of the original review to look at the subject. Connie Moase, Director, Director of Distribution of Health Effects of Pest Management, said Wednesday the review of the "left unresolved stone" by scientists.
"The objection established did not create any doubts or concerns about the 2017 decision to evaluate the glyphosate's scientific basis," said Moas.
The documents, known as Monsanto Papers, were the main revisions of the studies, not their own studies, and the recognition of Health Canada based on real studies.
Moase does not tell the global organization for pest management in current levels of exposure to cancer that causes glyphosate.
Bayer Canada happy
Trish Jordan, director of public and industrial division of Canadian Bayer Labor Sciences, said the company approved an additional review of Canadian Health, and the result was also pleased.
Monsanto has previously refused to prevent the impact of scientific research on glyphosate.
"We are firmly committed to supporting the sustainable growth of farmers in science, transparency and sustainable development," said Jordan.
Elaine MacDonald, responsible for the healthy communities of Ecojustice, said the decision is a great despair.
"How do we trust with science that we can not be sure that it is independent?" he said.
Muhannad Malas, Director of the Environmental Protection Toxic Program, has said that there is no reason to believe in Canadian Health if scientists want to review their classmates' work.
"The public can not be sure of the government's decision to re-confirm the glyphosate unless the health ministry is independent of Canada's health or non-affiliated industry," he said.
Thierry Belair, spokesman Petipas Taylor, has said the government is aware that Canadians have concerns about pesticides and that this assessment has been carefully done.
"A group of 20 of our best scientists have reviewed the evidence before making the decision," he said. "As always, we have continued to monitor and update the information on this pesticide if necessary."
The latest environmental testing on the environment has revealed the remains of glyphosate in many popular foods, donuts, biscuits and cereals. However, the amounts were low-level Health Canada says no security for human consumption.