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市場調查報告書

非基因改造食品 (非GMO食品) :美國及全球市場的展望,第2版

Non-GMO Foods: U.S. and Global Market Perspective - 2nd Edition

出版商 Packaged Facts 商品編碼 337088
出版日期 內容資訊 英文 154 Pages
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非基因改造食品 (非GMO食品) :美國及全球市場的展望,第2版 Non-GMO Foods: U.S. and Global Market Perspective - 2nd Edition
出版日期: 2015年07月30日 內容資訊: 英文 154 Pages
簡介

本報告提供美國的非基因改造食品 (非GMO食品) 市場相關調查,相關利益者的檢討,法規的發展趨勢,全球·美國的非GMO食品銷售額的成長預測,及GMO食品相關線上的消費者調查結果等彙整資料。

第1章 摘要整理

第2章 背景·問題

  • 要點
  • 歷史·發展
  • 為何GMO會內含爭議?
  • 為何避開含GMO產品對有機購買者而言越發重要
  • 問題
  • GMO的政治,社會及經濟安全性
  • 美國 vs. 全球態度
  • 美國:比起禁止不如加上標籤
  • 可能會有共識嗎?

第3章 相關利益者

  • 要點
  • 消費者
  • 農民
  • 美國的政府當局
  • 國際組織
  • 食品·成分廠商
  • 食品公司
  • 食品零售業者
  • GMO支持組織·團體
  • 對GMO抱疑問的組織·團體
  • 檢驗·認證機關、其他

第4章 法規的發展

  • 要點
  • 美國
  • 聯邦層級
  • 全球法規發展
  • 歐洲法院決裁者
  • 製作的貿易協定要素
  • 對GMO的歐洲的多樣性範例
  • 非洲·中東
  • 亞洲/太平洋/澳洲
  • 澳洲·紐西蘭
  • 南美、其他

第5章 市場發展趨勢

  • 要點
  • 美國市場的發展
  • 美國的非GMO市場規模
  • 歐洲市場發展、其他

第6章 產品開發

  • 要點
  • 非GMO產品的蔓延
  • 歐洲中非GMO標籤的需求擴大
  • 非GMO計劃嚴格化指南
  • 新的GMO產品宣傳安全性
  • GMO的持續研究
  • 新的GMO產品、其他

第7章 零售·食品服務

  • 要點
  • 零售上非GMO食品·飲料
  • 零售上主流的非GMO之強大可能性
  • 全球非GMO產品的零售環境
  • 動物原來對GMO食品的標籤
  • 食品服務的非GMO食品和飲料
  • 多的獨立型非GMO餐廳、其他

第8章 消費者的態度·疑慮

  • 要點
  • 調查手法
  • 可喜的人口統計指標
  • 整體趨勢、其他
目錄
Product Code: LA5472800

The battle between pro-and anti-GMO forces shows no sign of abating. If anything it seems to be getting more intense. In the U.S., 80% to 90% of such key crops as corn, soybeans, and cotton are grown from genetically modified (GM) seeds and there is little effort by anti-GMO forces to undo those facts on the ground. Instead, there is bitter conflict over attempts to have foods made using ingredients from genetically modified organisms (GMOs) labeled as such.

Rather than focusing on labeling food products, in Europe and through the rest of the world where GM crops have been widely banned, an epic struggle is taking place over those bans. On one side are environmentalists and health advocates who would keep and extend the bans. On the other side are agricultural experts and the GM seed companies who want to see the bans removed. On both sides are farmers, non-governmental organizations, and politicians of differing opinions.

Why the uproar? Much of it has to do with whether the research indicating that GMOs are not harmful to humans is conclusive. Those supporting the use of GMOs point not only to extensive research studies indicating their safety but also to the fact that there is no evidence of any harm to human consumers in the two plus decades that GMOS have been in use.Opponents reject this argument, questioning the validity of the research,noting a lack of peer review, despite approvals from leading U.S. and European health agencies, and suggesting that the period of use is too short to have provided adequate data.

Another concern, and one that is proving to be less debatable, is the impact of more widespread herbicide and pesticide use on humans and the environment. These products are being used to a greater degree because the GM crops can resist them and the World Health Organization's International Agency for Research on Cancer classified glyphosate, the key ingredient in Monsanto's best-selling Roundup herbicide, as "probably carcinogenic in humans." Monsanto has protested the accuracy of WHO's findings but in both Europe and the U.S. a movement is underway to end the use of this product. This might possibly be an opening towards diminishing the need for Roundup resistant crops.

Packaged Facts' report Non-GMO Foods: U.S. and Global Market Perspective, 2nd Edition reviews the stakeholders in the controversy, both pro- and anti-GMO, and the current intensifying conflict between them in the courts, legislatures, fields, stores, and restaurants in the U.S. and around the globe. The report also reviews new non-GMO food and beverages, as well as recent breakthroughs in GM foods and the reaction to them. In addition, the report offers growth projections for non-GMO food sales in the U.S. and global markets and the results of an exclusive Packaged Facts national online consumer survey regarding their beliefs about GMO foods.

Scope and Methodology

Non-GMO Foods: U.S. and Global Market Perspective, 2nd Edition covers the market for non-GMO products sold through all types of retail outlets. Market estimates within this report were based on both public and syndicated data sources. Packaged Facts has analyzed available sales and trend data, together with information pertaining to those products that move through unmonitored outlets, to estimate the total non-GMO market size.

Data sources used and/or consulted for market, sales, and consumer estimates include:

  • IRI sales tracking through U.S. supermarkets and grocery stores, drugstores, and mass merchandisers (including Target and Kmart, but excluding Walmart) with annual sales of $2 million or more.
  • U.S. Census Bureau retail food sales data from the Economic Census surveys, annual retail channel sales, non-employer statistics.
  • U.S. Bureau of Economic analysis annual estimates for consumer spending by food type
  • The Experian Marketing Services (Experian Information Solutions, Inc.), Winter 2015 NCS Adult Study 12-month
  • Major food and beverage retailer annual reports for individual retailer sales

The report also draws on a proprietary Packaged Facts National Consumer Survey, conducted in June 2015 with a sample size of 2,000 U.S. adults age 18+. The sample composition is representative of the national population by gender, age bracket, geographic region, race/ethnicity, household income bracket, and presence of children in the household.

Information on new product introductions was derived from examination of the retail milieu and from relevant trade, business, and government sources, including company literature and annual reports.

Table of Contents

Chapter 1: Executive Summary

  • Scope of This Report
  • Methodology
  • Consumer Information
  • Background and Issues
  • Antagonism Between Pro- and Anti-GMO Forces Not Easing
  • Stakeholders
  • Regulatory Developments
  • Market Developments
  • Table 1-1: U.S. Retail Sales of Non-GMO Foods and Beverages, 2014-2019 (in billions of dollars)
  • Table 1-2: Global Retail Sales of Non-GMO Foods and Beverages, 2014-2019 (in billions of U.S. dollars)
  • Product Developments
  • Retail and Foodservice Developments
  • Consumer Attitudes and Concerns
  • Table 1-3: Avoidance of GMO Grocery Products, 2013 vs. 2015(percent of U.S. adults)
  • Figure 1-1: GMO Grocery Products: Attitudes and Actions, 2015(percent of U.S. adults)

Chapter 2: Background and Issues

  • Key Points
  • GMOs-The Background
  • What are GMOs?
  • History and Development
  • GMOs a Continuation of Agricultural Development
  • Development of Genetic Theory
  • Why Are GMOs Controversial?
  • What Motivates Anti-GMO Activists?
  • GMOs and Organic Products
  • Avoiding GMO Content Increasingly Important to Organic Buyers
  • GMO Crops
  • Dominance of GMO Crops in U.S.
  • Table 2-1: GMOs As Percent of Total Corn Varieties Planted by Key State and United States, 2000-2014
  • Figure 2-1: GMOs As Percent of Soybean and Cotton Crops Varieties in the United States, 1996-2014
  • Issues
  • The Core Issue: Are GMOs Safe?
  • Another Round of Research
  • Political, Social, and Economic Safety of GMOs
  • The Pope Weighs In
  • GMOs and the 2016 Election
  • U.S. vs. Global Attitudes
  • In the U.S.: Label Rather Than Ban
  • Lawsuits Used to Promote GMO labeling
  • In Europe
  • In Asia and the Pacific
  • In Emerging Nations
  • Non-GMO Rides the “Free-From” Wave
  • Illustration 2-1: Introducing Foster Farms Simply Raised
  • Can There Be Agreement?

Chapter 3: Stakeholders

  • Key Points
  • Stakeholders Represent Contrasting Points of View
  • Consumers
  • Farmers
  • Are U.S. Farmers Turning from GMO Seeds?
  • U.S. Government Agencies
  • Food and Drug Administration
  • Environmental Protection Agency
  • U.S. Department of Agriculture
  • International Organizations
  • Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations
  • World Health Organization
  • European Commission
  • Food and Ingredient Manufacturers
  • GMO Food and Ingredient Companies
  • AquaBounty Technologies
  • Archer Daniels Midland
  • BASF Plant Science
  • biotechnology/plant-biotechnology/index)
  • Bayer CropScience
  • ConAgra
  • Dow Agrosciences
  • DuPont
  • Monsanto
  • PepsiCo
  • Syngenta
  • Food Companies
  • Giant Corporations Work Against GMO Labeling
  • Organic Companies Oppose GMOs
  • Amy's Kitchen
  • Clif Bar & Company
  • Frontier Natural Products Co-op
  • Lundberg Family Farms
  • Mercola Health Resources
  • Nature's Path
  • Organic Valley
  • Stonyfield Farm
  • Food Retailers
  • Whole Foods
  • Trader Joe's
  • Walmart
  • Pro-GMO Organizations and Associations
  • Biology Fortified, Inc.
  • Biotechnology Industry Organization
  • Center for Science in the Public Interest
  • Council for Biotechnology Information
  • CropLife International
  • Genetic Literacy Project
  • Grocery Manufacturers Association
  • The Institute of Food Science & Technology
  • International Service for the Acquisition of Agri-biotech Applications
  • Organizations and Associations Questioning GMOs
  • African Biodiversity Network
  • The Alliance For Food Sovereignty in Africa
  • Center for Food Safety
  • Committee for Independent Research and Information on Genetic Engineering
  • Consumers Union
  • Danube Soya
  • Illustration 3-1: Danube Soya Logo
  • European Consumer Union
  • European Network of Scientists for Social and Environmental Responsibility
  • European NGO Network on Genetic Engineering
  • Illustration 3-2: GENET Logo
  • Friends of the Earth
  • GMO Free Canada
  • Illustration 3-3: GMO Free Canada Logo
  • GMO Free USA
  • Illustration 3-4: GMO Free USA Logo
  • Institute for Responsible Technology
  • Just Label It!
  • Natural Products Association
  • Organic Trade Association
  • Verband Lebensmittel ohne Gentechnik e.V.
  • Illustration 3-5: VLOG Logo
  • Testing and Certifying Organizations
  • Eurofins
  • Illustration 3-6: Eurofins Verification Label
  • BioChecked
  • Illustration 3-7: BioChecked Non-GMO Logo
  • Genetic ID
  • Illustration 3-8: Genetic ID Logo
  • SGS SA
  • Non-GMO Project
  • Natural Food Certifier
  • Illustration 3-9: Natural Food Certifiers GMO Guard Logo
  • California Certified Organic Farmers
  • Illustration 3-10: CCOF Non-Organic Logo
  • Genista Biosciences
  • OMIC USA
  • Gen-IAL GmbH

Chapter 4: Regulatory Developments

  • Key Points
  • United States
  • Federal Level
  • The Safe and Accurate Food Act
  • House of Representatives Approves Act
  • Impact of DARK Act On State Action
  • GMO-Related Developments
  • States
  • Vermont Takes the Lead
  • Illustration 4-1: Excerpt From Vermont GMO Labeling Law, 2014 Vt. Acts & Resolves No. 120
  • GMA Predicts Disaster
  • Global Regulatory Developments
  • Canada
  • Europe
  • European Court of Justice is the Decider
  • Trade Agreements Factor in Policies
  • Examples of European Diversity on GMOs
  • France
  • GMO Lamb Stirs a Crisis in France
  • Germany
  • Hungary
  • Russia
  • Ukraine
  • United Kingdom
  • Africa and Middle East
  • Burkina Faso
  • Ethiopia
  • Ghana
  • Kenya
  • Namibia
  • Nigeria
  • South Africa
  • Uganda
  • Zambia
  • Zimbabwe
  • Asia/Pacific/Australia
  • Afghanistan
  • China
  • India
  • Australia and New Zealand
  • Tasmania
  • Thailand
  • Latin America
  • Brazil
  • Costa Rica
  • Mexico
  • Peru

Chapter 5: Market Developments

  • Key Points
  • U.S. Market Developments
  • Size of U.S. Non-GMO Market
  • Majority of Non-GMO Sales from Organic and Natural Foods and Beverages
  • Table 5-1: U.S. Retail Sales of Non-GMO Foods and Beverages, 2014-2019 (in billions of dollars)
  • European Market Developments
  • Global Non-GMO Market Projected to $1 Trillion by 2019
  • Table 5-2: Global Retail Sales of Non-GMO Foods and Beverages, 2014-2019 (in billions of U.S. dollars)
  • U.S. Share of Global Non-GMO Market Will Hold at About One-Third
  • Table 5-3: Global Retail Sales of Non-GMO Foods and Beverages, 2014-2019 (in billions of U.S. dollars)
  • Non-GMO Growth Through Acquisitions and Mergers

Chapter 6: Product Developments

  • Key Points
  • Non-GMO Products Proliferate
  • Increasing Demand for Non-GMO Labeling in Europe
  • Non-GMO Project Tightens Guidelines
  • New GMO Products Tout Safety
  • Okanagan Specialty Fruits Inc
  • Illustration 6-1: Arctic Apple
  • Protests Against Arctic Apple Already Underway
  • Illustration 6-2: Arctic Apple Opposition
  • J.R. Simplot
  • Illustration 6-3: Innate Potato
  • Illustration 6-4: Innate Potato Opposition
  • GMO Research Goes On
  • New Non-GMO Products
  • Table 6-1: Selected Non-GMO Products
  • Wonderfully Raw
  • Illustration 6-5: Wonderfully Raw Brussel Bytes
  • Setton Pistachio
  • Illustration 6-6: Setton Farms Pistachios
  • SkinnyPop
  • Illustration 6-7: Skinny Pop Popcorn
  • Cornfields: Cretors Popcorn
  • Illustration 6-8: Cretors Popcorn
  • Tasty Brand Inc.
  • Illustration 6-9: Tasty Brand Sandwich Cookies
  • MySuperFoods Company
  • Illustration 6-10: MySuperCookies
  • Pretzel Pete, Inc
  • Illustration 6-11: Pretzel Pete Nuggets
  • Funley's
  • Illustration 6-12: Funley's Super Crackers
  • Ozery Bakery
  • Illustration 6-13: OZERY Morning Rounds
  • Barbara's
  • Illustration 6-14: Barbara's Better Granola
  • Green Grass Foods
  • Illustration 6-15 Green Grass nutpods Dairy-Free Creamer
  • KeVita
  • Illustration 6-16 KeVita Master Brew Kombucha
  • MycoTechnology
  • Illustration 6-17: MycoTechnology Green Coffee Tea
  • King's Cupboard
  • Illustration 6-18: King's Cupboard's Dessert Sauces
  • Polaner All Fruit
  • Illustration 6-19: Polaner All Fruit
  • Suzanne's Specialties: Non-Certified Non-GMO
  • Illustration 6-20: Suzanne's Specialties Organic Agave Syrup
  • Creminelli Fine Meats
  • Illustration 6-21: Creminelli Sevenhams ProsciuttoCotto
  • Abbott Laboratories
  • Illustration 6-22: Similac Advance Non-GMO Infant Formula
  • ETB North America
  • Quoquos
  • Illustration 6-23: Quoquos Coco Boost
  • CVS radiance Platinum
  • Illustration 6-24: CVS radiance Platinum
  • Inclusion Technologies
  • Illustration 6-25: Nadanut Naturals
  • PGP International Inc.
  • Savoury Systems
  • Illustration 6-26: Savoury Systems
  • Heartland Chia
  • Illustration 6-27: Heartland Chia
  • Farbest Brands
  • Illustration 6-28: Farbest Brands

Chapter 7: Retail and Foodservice

  • Key Points
  • Non-GMO Foods and Beverages in Retail
  • Associations Support Safe and Accurate Food Labeling Act
  • Spelling Out the Opposition in Vermont
  • Retailer Responsibilities for In-Store Prepared Foods
  • Strong Potential for Non-GMO in Retail Mainstream
  • Natural Food Retailers Going GMO-Free
  • Mainstream Going Non-GMO, Too
  • Global Retail Environment for Non-GMO Products
  • Labeling Animal-Based GMO Food Products
  • Non-GMO Foods and Beverages in Foodservice
  • Non-GMO Activity Increasing in Foodservice
  • Many Independent Non-GMO Restaurants
  • Chipotle Takes A Big Non-GMO Step
  • McDonald's USA Rejects Innate Potato
  • McDonald's UK GMO-Free
  • Foodservice in European Regional Zones Ban GMO Products
  • Thousands of Vegetarian Restaurants Potential Non-GMO Locations

Chapter 8: Consumer Attitudes and Concerns

  • Key Points
  • Methodology
  • Favorable Demographic Indicators
  • Overall Trends
  • Most Consumers Favor GMO Labeling; 40% Choose Non-GMO Products
  • Table 8-1: GMO Grocery Products: Attitudes and Actions, 2015(percent of U.S. adults)
  • Figure 8-1: GMO Grocery Products: Attitudes and Actions, 2015(percent of U.S. adults)
  • GMO Avoidance Rate Jumps 25% in Just Two Years
  • Table 8-2: Avoidance of GMO Grocery Products, 2013 vs. 2015(percent of U.S. adults)
  • Age, Kids, Race Strongest Predictors of Non-GMO Purchasing
  • Table 8-3: Demographic Indicators Favoring Agreement with Statement:“I try to buy as many foods without GMOs as possible,” 2015 (percentof U.S. adults)
  • Table 8-4: Demographic Indicators Favoring Agreement with Statement:“I buy grocery products specifically labeled as non-GMO,” 2015(percent of U.S. adults)
  • Table 8-5: Relative Frequency of non-GMO Grocery Purchases, by Product Category, 2015 (U.S. adults)
  • Figure 8-2: Relative Frequency of non-GMO Grocery Purchases, by Product Category, 2015 (U.S. adults)
  • Table 8-6: Demographic Indicators non-GMO Grocery Purchases, by Product Category, 2015 (U.S. adults)
  • Consumers of Dairy Alternative Beverages More Apt to Choose GMOFree Varieties
  • Figure 8-3: Types of Dairy Milk Consumed Most Often, 2015(percent of U.S. adults)
  • Figure 8-4: Types of Dairy Milk Consumed Sometimes, 2015(percent of U.S. adults)
  • Figure 8-5: Types of Refrigerated Non-Dairy Milk Consumed Most Often, 2015 (percent of U.S. adults)
  • Figure 8-6: Types of Refrigerated Non-Dairy Milk Consumed Sometimes, 2015 (percent of U.S. adults)
  • Figure 8-7: Types of Shelf-Stable Non-Dairy Milk Consumed Most Often, 2015 (percent of adults)
  • Figure 8-8: Types of Shelf-Stable Non-Dairy Milk Consumed Sometimes,2015 (percent of adults)
  • Figure 8-9: Reasons for Choosing Non-Dairy Milks, 2015(percent of U.S. adults)
  • Food Safety, Nutrition, and Clean Labels
  • Concern About Food Safety on the Rise
  • Parents, Hispanics Exceptionally Concerned About Safety of GMO Foods
  • Table 8-7: Demographic Indicators Favoring Agreement with Statement:“GMO food products are not safe to eat,” 2015 (percent of U.S. adults)
  • Table 8-8: Level of Agreement with Statement: “I Worry About the Use of GMOs in Meat Feed,” 2014 (percent of U.S. adults)
  • Table 8-9: Concerns About Source and Safety of Meat and Poultry: Hispanic vs. All Food Shoppers, 2014 (percent and index of U.S. adults)
  • Table 8-10: Demographic Indicators Favoring Agreement with Statement:“Non-GMO foods are more nutritious,” 2015 (percent of U.S. adults)
  • GMO Freedom a Reason for Buying Locally
  • Figure 8-10: Primary Reasons for Purchasing Locally Grown or Locally Produced Foods, 2014 (percent of U.S. adults)
  • Asian Consumers Exceptionally Likely to Buy Organic, Thereby AvoidingGMOs
  • Table 8-11: Demographic Indicators Favoring Agreement with Statement:“Products labeled as natural do not contain GMO ingredients,” 2015(percent of U.S. adults)
  • Table 8-12: Demographic Indicators Favoring Agreement with Statement:“Products labeled as organic do not contain GMO ingredients,” 2015(percent of U.S. adults)
  • Table 8-13: Demographic Indicators Favoring Agreement with Statement:“I buy groceries labeled as organic in part to avoid GMO products,”2015 (percent of U.S. adults)
  • Table 8-14: Demographic Indicators Favoring Agreement with Statement:“When shopping for food, I especially look for organic or natural foods,”2015 (percent and index of U.S. households)
  • Table 8-15: Demographic Indicators Favoring Use of Organic Foods, 2015(percent and index of U.S. households)
  • Table 8-16: Demographic Indicators Favoring Use of Organic Fresh Produce, Eggs, and Milk, 2015 (index of U.S. households)
  • Table 8-17: Demographic Indicators Favoring Use of Organic Foods, by Types Used Most Often, 2015 (index of U.S. households)
  • Table 8-18: Demographic Indicators Favoring Agreement with Statement:“GMO crops are not safe for the environment,” 2015(percent of U.S. adults) 65% of Consumers Want GMO Labeling; Only 45% Read Labels
  • Table 8-19: Demographic Indicators Favoring Agreement with Statement:“Grocery products that contain GM or GMO ingredients should say so on the label,” 2015 (percent of U.S. adults)
  • Table 8-20: Demographic Indicators Favoring Agreement with Statement:“I usually read the information on product labels,” 2015(percent and index of U.S. households)
  • Table 8-21: Demographic Indicators Favoring Agreement with Statement:“I like to know as much as possible about ingredients before I buy food products,” 2015 (percent and index of U.S. households)
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