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L’« affaire du foulard » en France : retour sur u… – Sociologie et sociétés – Érudit
Above and beyond this general finding of a clear, sustained opposition among Europeans to GMOs in food, Boy shows the disparities that exist between the various European countries and presents reasons that may account for these differences. He also notes the importance of the level of knowledge of — and familiarization with — science in the attitude towards genetically modified foodstuffs.
Lastly, Boy compares the attitudes of Europeans to GM foods with attitudes around animal cloning and the nanotechnologies, showing the great specificity of GMOs, which have been very distinctly and probably lastingly rejected like animal cloning , thus blocking the development of this technological innovation in Europe.
He nonetheless stresses that attitudes towards other innovations such as nanotechnologies in no way point towards similar failures in the future.
François de Singly
When one practices, or is interested in, foresight studies, it is helpful to have a good understanding of the past and, more generally, a clear vision of the way societies have developed over a long period. It is not, however, easy to decipher the historical process and it may appear difficult to add anything whatever to what has already been written by Hegel, Marx and many others on universal history. That is, however, what a Russian orientalist, Igor Diakonoff, has attempted in a book which appeared in Russia in and was translated into English five years later as The Paths of History Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, Bernard Cazes has read this highly original work with great interest.
Diakonoff proposes a break-down of universal history into eight phases, the originality of this lying largely in the transition mechanism from one phase to another. This is based mainly on psycho-sociological changes of values, for example and technological factors particularly in the field of armaments.