The EPA’s findings immediately contradicted by a higher court

The EPA’s finding that a widely used weed killer does not cause cancer is overturned by the court.

01:31 minutes

The EPA’s finding that a widely used weed killer does not cause cancer is overturned by the court. On June 17, a federal appeals court overturned the EPA’s determination that glyphosate does not represent a severe health risk. The active ingredient of Roundup, the world’s most frequently used herbicide, is glyphosate. According to the Associated Press, Bayer, which purchased the original maker Monsanto in 2018, is facing thousands of allegations that Roundup caused cancer. According to the Associated Press, Bayer, which purchased the original maker Monsanto in 2018, is facing thousands of allegations that Roundup caused cancer. The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has been ordered to reassess determinations that glyphosate is “not likely” to cause cancer by a California U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals. The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has been ordered to reassess determinations that glyphosate is “not likely” to cause cancer by a California U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals. The EPA’s judgment of no harm to human health, according to Judge Michelle Friedland, “was not supported by sufficient evidence.” Friedland also found that the EPA failed to investigate the effects of glyphosate on animal and plant species. Friedman noted legal critics who contend the EPA “shirked its duty under the Endangered Species Act” in his brief for the unanimous three-judge court. We agree and remand the case to the agency for further review.” “A historic victory for farmworkers and the environment,” said Amy van Saun, senior attorney at the Center for Food Safety. The EPA’s conclusion that there was no danger of cancer did not hold up to scrutiny. via the Associated Press, Amy van Saun, senior counsel at the Center for Food Safety. The EPA’s reluctance to act on the science, as outlined in the lawsuit, has real-world negative health implications for farmworkers, the general public, and ecosystems. According to the Associated Press, Jay Feldman, a plaintiff in the Bayer action and the executive director of Beyond Pesticides, The agency’s obstruction of the regulatory process will no longer be tolerated as a result of this litigation. According to the Associated Press, Jay Feldman, a plaintiff in the Bayer action and the executive director of Beyond Pesticides,