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Reclaiming the future of food and farming
Pesticide Action Network
Reclaiming the future of food and farming.
Online Action Center
Starting at Home
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The Pesticide Problem
Pesticides: The Big Picture
Lynchpin of Industrial Ag
Myths & Facts
Food & Farming Derailed
Bees in Crisis
Farmer Livelihoods At Risk
Food: Field to Fork
Human Health Harms
Around the world
Agroecology & Farming Solutions
Agroecology: Resilient & Productive
U.S. Stories from the Field
Biological pest controls: Uncle Matt's Organics
Deficit irrigation: Masumoto Family Farm
Diverse ecosystems: Terra Bella Farm
Rotational grazing: Stephanie Larsen
Urban farming in Oakland: Kosodate Farms
Global Stories from the Field
Burkina Faso: Regenerating soil
India: Irrigation & water saving
West Africa: Organic cotton & increased yields
GMOs, Pesticides & Profit
The Pesticide Treadmill
Corporate Science & Spin
Big Ag's Dirty Little Secret
Battling "Free Trade"
Feeding the World
Policies that Work
Stronger National Policies
Statehouses Take the Lead
Reclaiming Local Control
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Pesticide drift is a growing problem for Iowa farmers and communities.
Factsheet: Iowa Pesticide Drift
September 28 was a great day for the nation’s two million farmworkers and their families.
PAN Newsletter Fall 2015
Report: Fumigant Pesticides Put Central Coast Communities At Risk
Fumigants in California
Thank you for taking the Healthy Schools Pledge!
Healthy Schools Toolkit
For nearly a decade, PAN and our allies have pressed EPA and other regulatory agencies to act on...
PAN Newsletter Spring 2015
Pesticides and industrial chemicals can be measured in any human fluid or tissue.
The Science of Biomonitoring
Biomonitoring makes the issue of toxic chemicals very personal: we are all contaminated.
National borders mean nothing to pesticides.
Transport, Trade & Treaties
When chemicals that are designed to kill are introduced into delicately balanced ecosystems...
A neurotoxic insecticide used in the production of fruits and vegetables throughout the U.S.,...
Five multinational companies dominate the agricultural input market, and they’re in cahoots.
The importance of science for the public good is difficult to overstate.