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Re: Would 'bus rapid transit' help spur development in JC outside of DT?
#91
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BRT is kind of a joke and not to be taken seriously. It's only useful for long-haul commuting, and the distance from the Heights to the Lincoln Tunnel is short enough where the advantages of BRT are minimal. Something like another branch of the light rail running along the west side and connecting to Journal Square would be much more effective.

Posted on: 2014/9/8 14:14
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Re: 70 Green Street
#92
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70 Greene has four elevators, not two, though the lines for the elevators can sometimes be long at the very peak times (around 6:00 pm) if one of the elevators is out, which does happen. The market is really excellent, basically a miniature Whole Foods that carries pretty much everything anyone short of a professional chef could want, though the prices are also about on par with Whole Foods. (Also doesn't have a real butcher, though the meat selection is decent, and their fish is pretty minimal--but the light rail/walk to Shoprite isn't bad.) Definitely Paulus Hook has a number of nice restaurants and other basic retail that are within 5 minutes' walk.

Biggest disadvantage is that they still rent out some floors as part of a hotel arrangement, and there's a constant stream of clueless European tourists in and out of the building. Supposedly they're ending the arrangement "soon".

Definitely the most expensive rental in Jersey City, or tied with the Monaco. If they like 70 Greene they should look at the Monaco, too, before deciding.

Also, the lot north of the building is slated to be developed by some Chinese development firm any day now. That could be noisy and unpleasant, but no idea if that's happening in a week, a month, a year or a decade.

Posted on: 2014/9/2 19:43
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Re: JC in NY Times article on "Life After Brooklyn"
#93
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Quote:

papadage wrote:
I rest my case.

Provincial yuppies that can't recognize a good thing when they see it. Little India is a jewel in the entire state, let alone the town. Better Indian food, and more varied styles than anywhere outside the actual subcontinent. That's not worth a literal two minute walk from the JSq PATH on a weekday?

Andreas Salumeria is a another gem, in the heights. Monteleones has better pastries than the world famous Carlos in Hoboken, at better prices, and their rumcake is literally more addictive than meth.

How many people have bothered to even go to Lincoln Park, which is beautiful and vibnrant. Burger and drinks at the Park Tavern? Grits and eggs and Lou's on Ocean? The Mozz Boss in Greenville?

I'll repeat. Narrow minded, provincial little fools.


Indian friends are pretty disparaging of the restaurants in Little India, for what it's worth.

Posted on: 2014/8/27 0:44
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Re: Jersey City Planning Board Approves 21-story McGinley Square Tower
#94
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Quote:

bodhipooh wrote:
Commingling of luxury rentals AND student housing?? That will be a disaster. I once lived in a semi-luxury apartment complex where many college kids also rented apartments. It was a mess! On weekends they would have school friends over and leave a mess of bottles and other detritus, garbage cans would be overflowing and the dumpster were equally messy. The administration tried to keep things in order, but I think they were also very accommodating of the students, as it represented a nice, steady stream of income for the complex. It was definitely detrimental to the everyday quality of life of non-students. During the Summer months, the apartment complex was so much more pleasant!


It's just going to be a bunch of recent graduates living in the "luxury" part anyway.

Posted on: 2014/8/26 14:22
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Re: NYT: "Brunswick Towers was a possibility -but Jersey City didn’t seem nearly as exciting as Hoboken"
#95
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Quote:

bodhipooh wrote:
Quote:

margel wrote:
**
Correction: August 25, 2014
An earlier version of this article misquoted Angela Putman when she described her new neighborhood, Bayonne. She said, ?It is really cute,? not ?It is really hick.?
**

This is one of the funniest NYTimes corrections I've seen in a long, long time!


That IS super funny. I do wonder how they managed to mangle THAT quote. Was it an intentional dig by the writer and/or editor? Or, perhaps the subject DID say that and then realized the inappropriateness of it once printed? From hick to cute is a bit much to chalk it off to an autocorrect or typing mistake.



Yeah, I suspect this is an example of there being too much honesty in the original quotation. Plus maybe an angry email from the mayor of Bayonne.

Posted on: 2014/8/25 18:30
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Re: JC in NY Times article on "Life After Brooklyn"
#96
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Quote:

papadage wrote:
"People just like us."

LOL..

Way to show narrow mindedness.

I still can't believe how many people I meet that have lived in DTJC for years now, and have never even visited Little India, or gotten a pastry from Monteleone.


As opposed to, you know, the people who spent their whole lives in the Heights and don't want non-locals moving in because they're "not like us".

Also, Monteleone's and Little India aren't in walking distance of a lot of downtown. And taking the PATH on the weekends is kind of a pain.

Posted on: 2014/8/22 20:27
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Re: Bloomberg: path 3x less efficient than NYC subway
#97
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Quote:

tommyc_37 wrote:
Amazing that further limiting overnight service is being considered during a population boom. Just utterly amazing. It should be increased, not decreased. In fact, there is a dramatic need for an increase. Is the PA leadership absolutely insane?

If overnight service decreases, you'll see Jersey City in 5 years consisting entirely of families and transient international workers. It will no longer be a remotely attractive living destination for young people. Which would not be good; all great neighborhoods have a balance of families and young single people.


The Port Authority doesn't care as long as they get to spend a *quarter* of the PATH budget on PA police standing around doing nothing but collecting checks. (Compare the MTA, which spends less than 5% of its budget on "security".) Abolishing the PA police would be one of the best economical decisions for the agency.

Posted on: 2014/8/22 15:12
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Re: 18 Park
#98
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I'm curious whether the Boys & Girls Club has moved yet? I would figure it probably has since residential tenants have started moving in to 18 Park, but interested mostly in when demolition will start on the old building.

Posted on: 2014/8/21 14:26
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Re: New PATH Station - Marion
#99
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Quote:

brewster wrote:
Quote:

ceo3west wrote:
Speaking of new path stations, I recently emailed Candice Osborne about discussing with the Port Authority a new station in between Grove and Journal Square (somewhere around Brunswick). These two stations are nearly 2 miles apart, and there are a ton of new developments that are going up or have gone up already in the Village neighborhood. Folks around the Enos Jones area have to walk 20-30 mins to get to a station, and there are ~200 new units going up there.

Candice said she would discuss it with the PA, and the PA did get back to me saying they would take a look at this as a long-term project.


You do realize the station would be on Columbus right? Columbus & Bruswick is only 2500' from Grove. And that's still 2200 ft from Pavonia & Brunswick. From P & B to Grove via Newark is 4000 ft, and if that takes you 20 minutes you've got to stop dragging your feet. Googlemaps clocks it at 16 min, seems about right. The same radius from the station in Hoboken would only be at 6th & Willow, not considered far there at all. Oh, and the stations only 1.5 miles apart, not 2.

I'd say Candace & the PA is humoring you. That's what they do.


Agreed.

I do think a station just west of I-78 where the train comes out of the tunnel would be a smart long-term strategy, though. There's a lot of land in that vicinity that could be developed that's basically just used for storage now (plus the abandoned rail track that runs along I-78 and connects to the HBLR at either end--could eventually be activated if there were new development). That would cover a lot of areas that are right now a really long walk from both Grove and JSQ while also opening the possibility of new development in a rundown region of the city.

Posted on: 2014/8/12 17:15
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Re: Finally, a map of NYC that gets it
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Quote:

devilsadvocate wrote:
Quote:

Cilento wrote:
Thanks for posting! This is great.

It always bothers me how much power we give the state borderline ignoring the actual geography of a megalopolis like NYC. There are more than 20 million people living in this population cluster, regardless of political borders. The worst thing the British ever did was give New Jersey over to Berkeley and Carteret as a repayment for their loyalty to the crown in the English Civil War. ]

The competition this created between these two colonies, then between the states, has been incredibly counter productive. Its modern repercussion is the Port Authority of NY and NJ which is ridiculous.

Why split one of the greatest harbors in the world between 2 political entities? It just doesn't make sense.

I love this map because it puts geography above politics.


Do YOU wish you paid NYC City Income tax? Because I sure as hell don't.


It's a balance if you own. More income tax, less property tax. Definitely an advantage to rent outside of NYC, though.

Posted on: 2014/8/11 16:48
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Re: Mapping Jersey City's Tower-Tastic Residential Building Boom
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Quote:

moobycow wrote:
Quote:

ahal wrote:
Isn't the alternate that if all of this additional capacity didn't come online, then prices would be even higher? Why shouldn't the theory be that prices are increasing at a lower rate because of the new construction?


Possibly, but a neighborhood like JC is having people move in because they expect it to keep improving. Not as many people would be attracted to DTJC if you told them we'd have the same restaurants and stores 5 years from now. More people mean better amenities and more things to do.


For buyers, sure. Most renters are not necessarily planning on staying long-term.

Posted on: 2014/8/4 15:14
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Re: Mapping Jersey City's Tower-Tastic Residential Building Boom
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Quote:

malcontent wrote:
These buildings are leasing at an amazing speed. I hear 18 Park has already leased almost half of their units.


They're all timed almost perfectly. Warren at York was all but done leasing when 18 Park opened. 18 Park will be all but done leasing when 110 First opens. 110 First will likely be close to done leasing when 70 Columbus opens. Etc.

Posted on: 2014/8/1 16:49
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Re: Jersey City planning $20M City Hall annex on MLK Drive
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Quote:

Yvonne wrote:
Here is the map of the lite rail station, it is only available to parts of the city. https://www.njtransit.com/pdf/LightRail/sf_lr_hblr_map.pdf


If that's your criteria, everywhere is inaccessible from parts of the city. Areas near the Light Rail are more accessible to more areas of the city than any other parts of the city.

Posted on: 2014/7/25 0:01
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Re: Where should you live in New Jersey?
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Quote:

moobycow wrote:
Quote:

Annod wrote:
I also got Hoboken. I think it is because Hoboken is more walkable than Jersey City.

City----------Zip-Code-Walk-Score
Hoboken-------07030----95
Union City----07087----94
West New York-07093----93
Jersey City---07305----84


http://www.walkscore.com/NJ/


I would say that it is more likely they just have about 10 towns to pick from and JC isn't one.


There are only four possible results to the quiz: Hoboken, Maplewood, Flemington and Cherry Hill.

Posted on: 2014/7/24 14:09
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Re: Mayor Zimmer changes the rules
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Corrupt police leadership upset that mayor doesn't bow and scrape, news at 11.

Posted on: 2014/7/22 15:07
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Re: A casino in Jersey City? Venture capitalist wants to make it happen
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Quote:

SteveWilson29 wrote:
Quote:

moobycow wrote:
Quote:

SteveWilson29 wrote:
Where exactly would a 100, 000 person stadium plus parking go? There's no room down there.


One would assume they have an idea of where they are putting things but it is a good question. If you took the whole area just south of the park I think you could fit a speedway but then there wouldn't be much room for a casino. I suppose the footprint of the building doesn't need to be that large and I would guess they mostly just want to punt on parking and say take mass transit, which would obviously not work with that many people.


Just south of the park is the golf course and point liberte. There really isn't much undeveloped land there.


The guy planning this owns the golf course. Maybe he's planning to rip it out.

Posted on: 2014/7/11 2:24
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Re: how much does it cost for a 2br apt in downtown JC ?
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Quote:

SRhia wrote:
Wow! I never understood why people still rent if they can afford to pay so much in rent!!! Why can't they:

1. Buy and get a mortgage? For $5000 in monthly mortgage, I can buy a really nice place, even in NYC!!!

2. Rent instead in NYC. With $5000, I can get a decent 2 bedroom there! Why would I pay that much for a place JC?

Don't get me wrong, I love JC and is a home owner here, but those prices just blows my mind!!!

Quote:

user1111 wrote:
$4,995


That rent is for 2BR + home office (read: 3BR where one bedroom has no windows, but your baby doesn't care) or 3BR.

But, the reason people rent rather than buy is that the NYC area is the only place in the country where buying a given apartment is nearly always more expensive than renting the same apartment, unless you plan to live there for a really long time. The typical horizon for comparison is 7 years. In NYC and immediate environs, including JC, you'd need to live in the same place about 15 years to break even on buying vs. renting.

Also, re: dtjcview's post, if you've ever been inside Avalon Cove, it's not luxurious at all. It's really dated (was built in the mid 90s, I think, and it shows), with very cheap finishes (because back then JC was cheap). You'll find much nicer apartments in a lot of older brownstones. Part of the reason they can charge high prices is that often immigrant families (especially Indian families) and unrelated singles will cram more people into the same space--so that 2BR might be home to four recent-immigrant roommates or a family of five. The Trump building's much nicer, though I wouldn't call it extraordinarily luxurious.

Posted on: 2014/7/4 2:15
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Re: Federal judge orders Port Authority to make Grove Street PATH station handicapped-accessible
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Quote:

JCMan8 wrote:
Quote:

Stringer wrote:
Port Authority settles suit over disabled access to Grove Street PATH station

The Associated Press By The Associated Press
June 29, 2014 at 5:29 PM

NEWARK ? The Port Authority and two advocacy groups have reached a settlement in a seven-year-old lawsuit over disabled access to the Grove Street PATH station.

The two groups, Heightened Independence and Progress, Inc., and the United Spinal Association, claimed the Port Authority's renovation of the station in Jersey City completed in 2005 violated federal law by not including an elevator for disabled individuals.

The Port Authority claimed in court filings that the statute of limitations had run out before the groups filed the lawsuit, but a judge disagreed.

In a document filed Thursday, the Port Authority agreed to construct an elevator at the southwest entrance to the station and a passenger vertical platform lift on the west side of the station. The additions are to be completed within three years.

http://www.nj.com/news/index.ssf/2014 ... _street_path_station.html


Does this mean that one or more of the entrances will be closed for the next 3 years in order for them to do this work?


Sounds like they'll probably close the entrance on the south side of Columbus in order to install the elevator.

Posted on: 2014/6/30 17:06
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Re: 400 Unit Development in Hamilton Park
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Quote:

brewster wrote:
Quote:

moobycow wrote
This is the sort of spot where a developer should get upzoning (assuming the community gets something back and they are supposed to with a park and some traffic work, I think). It's right on Marin, there is already a tall building in the adjacent lot and the .5 spaces for unit is more parking than most apartment buildings in the area are using.

I could see limiting it to 140 ft (the same as the senior center), but even that I don't mind much.


What? Haven't you seen the laundry list posted on doors of reason why this building will end civilization as we know it? My favorite is how these mostly studio units will increase crowding of the schools.


We should be singing the praises of any (non-income-restricted) new development where the residents actually send their children to the public schools!

Posted on: 2014/6/25 21:07
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Re: How will new high rises affect the rental market?
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Rent increases will slow down for a while as new buildings open, but I doubt they fall any time soon. The new buildings will mainly draw new residents to Jersey City rather than pull from current residents, though there will be some churn, but that includes people who otherwise would have moved to elsewhere in Jersey City.

Posted on: 2014/6/25 1:48
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Re: Why are there surveyors working at the end of Jersey Avenue today?
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Quote:

SteveWilson29 wrote:
Quote:

tommyc_37 wrote:

Who would this benefit exactly? Out of towners who are afraid of taking a train? People coming from points north (Heights, Hoboken, Weehawken) who are too lazy to take the Light Rail for $2?


Does ANYONE take the light rail to go to LSP?


I do, sometimes. It's a very long walk from parts of downtown. A pedestrian bridge further east would alleviate that massively, but I understand it would have to be quite high to accomodate the marina.*


*Though, frankly, screw the marina. It's ugly and poorly maintained and refuses to integrate with the streetscape in downtown.

Posted on: 2014/6/25 1:32
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Re: Chromium removal at Metropolis towers to begin soon
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Quote:

JCishome wrote:
Most of the shareholders are holdovers from the conversion to co-op, and they're senior citizens or their descendants. I'm sure they'll be happy to cash in on their investments.


Maybe. They were definitely happy to do so before the chromium was uncovered. Perhaps years of constant construction work will have put them off, though. Regardless, the current situation is temporary. The cleanup was done by the polluters, who weren't responsible for any new construction that might happen, so there's no coordination. And the plans from before the chromium was discovered were not hashed out in any particular detail. It'll be at least two years before anything rises there.

Posted on: 2014/6/24 0:38
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Re: Hudson County Bike Share program delayed
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Problem with NYC bikeshare was (i) spending way more money than necessary on the bikes themselves and the stations (ii) assuming that casual users and tourists paying through the nose would be the main demographic, rather than annual members. The ridership numbers far exceed projections, but most riders have annual memberships rather than buying the much more expensive hourly, daily or weekly passes, as was assumed would happen.

I think at least the second problem should be easily avoided for Hudson County, since there are relatively fewer tourists here anyway. As long as the bike stations and bikes aren't the overpriced stuff Citibike stuck itself with, the system should be fine.

Posted on: 2014/6/22 2:30
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Re: PATH World Trade Center Future Transfers to MTA Subways
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Quote:

hero69 wrote:
wasn't this essentially the way it was before


There was never an underground connection to the Fulton St trains.

Posted on: 2014/6/21 23:46
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Re: Jersey City City Council to vote on resolution in support of GMO labeling
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Quote:

Frank_M wrote:
Quote:

Conformist wrote:
Science is about *scientists* asking questions. It is not about the general public's uninformed opinion and questions based in the general public's uninformed ignorance. If you have no scientific background in the particular relevant field, you have no business asking questions...


My point is that you seem to be dismissing any potential concerns with an angry wave of the hand, almost as if to say that because the popular, irrational argument is wrong, there are no questions left to ask. Again, it is important to recognize that the implications of GMOs extend far beyond the scope of just their consumption and use, and it would be irresponsible not to ask questions regardless of our backgrounds.


This is so much bullshit, frankly. "It would be irresponsible not to ask questions", and they are answered. Science tells us, quite definitively, that there are no downsides from a human health perspective to the actual "genetically modified" aspect of GMOs. It is as unquestioned in the scientific community as evolution (and, in fact, the issues are relatively intertwined in subtle ways). Continuing to "ask questions" when your questions are answered is no different from the denialism of creationism.

This is the unfortunate hallmark of our age. Everyone fancies themselves an expert on everything. The wisest people are aware of what they do not know and are willing to defer to those with actual knowledge and specialty in areas where they are unfamiliar.

There are other aspects to consider. Roundup is not necessarily great, and some GMO modifications relate to Roundup resistance and are thus tangentially related to its use. Patents on certain gene lines can allow for economic abuse. Etc. But these are not problems of GMOs inherently, or reasons to call for bans, restrictions or labels. These are other issues that the fanaticism with which the next generation of Jenny McCarthys has taken up the cause obscures and drives out public discussion, even though they are the real issues that legislators might consider addressing (not Jersey City politicians, necessarily--patent law is certainly well beyond their power to amend--but the point stands).

Posted on: 2014/6/13 1:48
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Re: Jersey City City Council to vote on resolution in support of GMO labeling
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Quote:

bodhipooh wrote:
Quote:

hero69 wrote:
but why not allow manufacturers to label their products as "non_GMO" just like they do with organic products. If I choose to waste my money on such products, how does that concern anyone else?


Why are you under the impression that is not allowed? Companies are free to label their products as GMO free. Some already do. Prime example: Cheerios.

Also, any product labeled "certified organic" is GMO-free.


This is not true, for the record. The requirements of "certified organic" only require that 95% of the ingredients meet the "organic" qualifications. (Presumably if GMO labeling were established by law, GMO-free labeling would similarly have to have such a loophole, as demanding 100% organic or [especially] 100% GMO-free food is basically impossible.)

Posted on: 2014/6/13 1:43
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Re: Jersey City City Council to vote on resolution in support of GMO labeling
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Quote:

Frank_M wrote:
Quote:

Conformist wrote:
...that's exactly what the GMO freak-out is, another vaccines-cause-autism bout of stupidity from Jenny McCarthy-esque idiots who would rather listen their astrologist than science.


Science is about asking questions, not dismissing them. Because the implications of GMOs reach far beyond simply their consumption and use, it opens the door to a wide variety of questions. What?s the likelihood that they all have promising answers? While many negative attitudes towards GMOs appear to be irrational, there remains much more to discuss than just the misinformation.


Science is about *scientists* asking questions. It is not about the general public's uninformed opinion and questions based in the general public's uninformed ignorance. If you have no scientific background in the particular relevant field, you have no business asking questions--in any case, the public's questions are likely already answered, as they are for GMOs, they just insist on asking the same question over and over again demanding the answer they expect to hear ("Woo, scary chemicals") instead of the one given.

It's exactly like the vaccine refuseniks, creationism, global warming, etc. It is not for laypeople to question.

Posted on: 2014/6/12 16:20
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Re: Jersey City City Council to vote on resolution in support of GMO labeling
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Quote:

sopolko wrote:
Quote:

Conformist wrote:
GMOs are not "a thing" in the way trans fats are. There is literally no way to distinguish between even the genetic composition of GMO foods from "naturally evolved" foods.


Ahem. Trans fats were not "a thing" for 88 years. More, there was literally no way to distinguish between artificial trans fats and naturally occurring trans fats for 88 years.

This exceptionally clear divide between people is just one more reason why labels are needed.


There *is* no difference between "artificial trans fats" and "natural trans fats". They are equally bad for you. You're just demonstrating more ignorance of science. (That said, trans fats rarely appear in nature, which is why they are typically added to products rather than already being present in them.)

Posted on: 2014/6/12 16:13
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Re: Jersey City City Council to vote on resolution in support of GMO labeling
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Quote:

sopolko wrote:
Anyone who thinks 15 years is enough to prove harmfulness to the human organs, has not heard about trans fats.

Artificial trans fats were introduced in 1902. It wasn't until 1990s that research started to emerge, showing they caused long-term heart disease. In 2007 the government finally agreed that "there is likely no safe level of trans fat and that people should eat as little as possible".

The government has, to date, not been successful at completely eliminating trans fats from food supply due to fractional rounding and misleading "trans fat free" labeling. This is 110+ years later!

One source: http://www.heart.org/HEARTORG/Getting ... at_UCM_301463_Article.jsp

Labels, please!


The idea that GMOs and trans fats are remotely comparable is ridiculous. GMOs are not "a thing" in the way trans fats are. There is literally no way to distinguish between even the genetic composition of GMO foods from "naturally evolved" foods. Moreover, the vast majorities of GMOs are just splicing a gene from one plant into another. There's no "substance" being added, except some scary voodoo that a bunch of idiots are freaking out over.

Or should we also stop vaccinating our children because vaccines cause autism? Should vaccines get big, fat warning labels about autism? Because that's exactly what the GMO freak-out is, another vaccines-cause-autism bout of stupidity from Jenny McCarthy-esque idiots who would rather listen their astrologist than science.

Quote:

bodhipooh wrote:
Quote:

Conformist wrote:
Nothing to fear except the next wasteful craze, like gluten-free.


While it is true that MANY people have adopted gluten free diets as a fad, the condition known as celiac disease is a very real problem for many people. Don't be too quick to dismiss people who ask for gluten-free diets, as they may be extremely sensitive to wheat and gluten.


Don't assume I am; my mother has celiac disease. However, when I see something like packaged raw meat or yogurt labeled "gluten free"... well, it's the same idiocy as GMO-free.

Posted on: 2014/6/11 22:22
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Re: Jersey City City Council to vote on resolution in support of GMO labeling
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Quote:

hero69 wrote:
if there no concerns, then there is nothing to fear from better labelling


Nothing to fear except the next wasteful craze, like gluten-free. Also, anti-GMO activists are hugely harmful--they prevent research into more productive agricultural products that save lives from starvation around the world.

If there's nothing to fear, there's no reason to label the products. The burden is on the pro-labelling people to establish why this is valid. And "I'm fearful of science and things I don't understand" isn't a reason. Makes you sound like a creationist.

Posted on: 2014/6/11 15:16
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