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Like many others in rural America, Rinehart knew of Monsanto’s fierce reputation for enforcing its patents and suing anyone who allegedly violated them. They fan out into fields and farm towns, where they secretly videotape and photograph farmers, store owners, and co-ops; infiltrate community meetings; and gather information from informants about farming activities.

Farmers say that some Monsanto agents pretend to be surveyors.

As Rinehart would recall, the man began verbally attacking him, saying he had proof that Rinehart had planted Monsanto’s genetically modified (G. Better come clean and settle with Monsanto, Rinehart says the man told him—or face the consequences. He owned a small—a small—country store in a town of 350 people. You will pay.”Scenes like this are playing out in many parts of rural America these days as Monsanto goes after farmers, farmers’ co-ops, seed dealers—anyone it suspects may have infringed its patents of genetically modified seeds.

Rinehart was incredulous, listening to the words as puzzled customers and employees looked on. He was angry that somebody could just barge into the store and embarrass him in front of everyone. Rinehart says he told the intruder, “You got the wrong guy.”When the stranger persisted, Rinehart showed him the door. Rinehart says he can’t remember the exact words, but they were to the effect of: “Monsanto is big. As interviews and reams of court documents reveal, Monsanto relies on a shadowy army of private investigators and agents in the American heartland to strike fear into farm country.

The proposals were revealed by Professor Patrick Leman, the institute’s dean of education, who said that the faculty should not just be filled with ‘busts of 1920s bearded men’.

He insists they are ‘not throwing anything into the bin’ – but trying to make the institute feel less ‘alienating’.

King's College London will replace busts and portraits of its founding fathers with ethnic minorities amid pressure from students, according to a dean.

It’s not that we’re throwing anything into the bin.’Keith Mott, a systems engineer and direct descendant of Sir Frederick Mott, said that whilst he was not ‘offended’ by the plans, he would caution against universities seeking to erase controversial parts of their history.

This radical departure from age-old practice has created turmoil in farm country.

Some farmers don’t fully understand that they aren’t supposed to save Monsanto’s seeds for next year’s planting. Most Americans know Monsanto because of what it sells to put on our lawns— the ubiquitous weed killer Roundup.

They will be replaced with likenesses of more black and minority ethnic scholars, it has been reported.

The decision follows concern among academics that the current teaching is too ‘intimidating’ for ethnic minorities.

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