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Wrong Peter Jones?

Peter W. Jones

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Background Information

Employment History

Wheat Director

Rank Hovis Ltd


Wheat Buyer

Rank Hovis Ltd


Red Tractor


Affiliations

European Millers Association

Member, Policy Committee


National Association of British and Irish Millers. “The demand doesnâ€t grow

Chairman of the Wheat Committee


National Association of British and Irish Millers

Chairman of the Wheat Committee


Web References(17 Total References)


News Story, Syngenta Crop Protection, Syngenta Seeds

www.syngenta-crop.co.uk [cached]

Peter Jones, national wheat manager for leading miller baker, Rank Hovis, which purchases 1.2 million tonnes of wheat a year, says the company is heavily involved with evaluating emerging varieties.
Early in 2010, he says Rank Hovis launched its all British Hovis bread range. This supports UK farmers by contracting Canadian wheat varieties to be grown in the UK, supplemented by good quality Group 1 wheats, for example Gallant, he points out. "We've found Gallant extremely good in terms of milling and baking performance," says Mr Jones. "The last 12 months have been the first full year of real commercial usage. Gallant is the preferred Group 1 variety of Rank Hovis," he adds.


Red Tractor - Peter Jones

redtractor.org.uk [cached]

Peter JonesRed Tractor - Peter JonesPeter JonesMore than 30 years involvement in cereal trading and purchasing, the last 16 years as Wheat Director of Rank Hovis - the UK's biggest miller.Peter Jones - Image 1


infoserve.blogspot.com

In an interview with DTN, Peter Jones, a wheat buyer for Rank Hovis Ltd., a British milling firm and the chairman of the NABIM wheat committee, appealed to Monsanto, a developer of GMO wheat, and US and Canadian authorities not to commercialize GMO wheat until European consumers find it acceptable.Monsanto has applied to the US and Canadian governments for authorization to sell genetically modified wheat seed on a commercial basis. This is the first time British and Irish millers have taken a formal position on the commercialization of genetically modified wheat in North America.Genetically modified wheat is currently being grown in the US only in carefully guarded experimental test plots in order to avoid its proliferation into the general crop. Jones told DTN that European millers buy 2.5 to 3 million metric tons of high protein North American wheat for bread making.He said three quarters of a million metric tons go the United Kingdom, one million tons go to Italy and the rest is spread throughout the other European Union countries.The four largest supermarket chains in the United Kingdom, which handle 70 percent of the food sold in the country, have demanded that baked goods contain no genetically modified organisms, Jones said.The millers have been able to tell their customers so far that flour does not contain genetically modified wheat because it is not commercially available. European millers would not buy non-GMO North American wheat if GMO wheat is grown because the non-GMO wheat is likely to contain tiny amounts of genetically modified material that European consumers would find unacceptable, Jones said.He added that the new European Union food safety agency is checking foods for content and has established a "name and shame" policy for violators of its restrictions and that branded food companies do not want the negative publicity that would be associated with the discovery of even small amounts of GMO wheat.Jones said if North America starts growing GMO wheat the Europeans would probably buy high protein wheat from Australia or increase the use of high protein German wheat in their blends. Jones said he was speaking officially for NABIM, but that he is also on the policy committee of the European Millers Association and that large European millers have told him they also would refuse to import North American wheat if farmers begin to grow genetically modified wheat on a commercial basis.Jones said he was holding informal meetings with wheat industry officials in Washington today and that next week he would be taking his message to Canadian authorities and the Canadian Wheat Board, the sole exporter of western Canadian wheat. The British and Irish Millers are "not anti-GMO as a body, but we can't entertain the idea if our customers are oposed to it," Jones said.


Welcome to ::Infoserve::

infoserve.blogspot.com [cached]

In an interview with DTN, Peter Jones, a wheat buyer for Rank Hovis Ltd., a British milling firm and the chairman of the NABIM wheat committee, appealed to Monsanto, a developer of GMO wheat, and US and Canadian authorities not to commercialize GMO wheat until European consumers find it acceptable.Monsanto has applied to the US and Canadian governments for authorization to sell genetically modified wheat seed on a commercial basis. This is the first time British and Irish millers have taken a formal position on the commercialization of genetically modified wheat in North America.Genetically modified wheat is currently being grown in the US only in carefully guarded experimental test plots in order to avoid its proliferation into the general crop. Jones told DTN that European millers buy 2.5 to 3 million metric tons of high protein North American wheat for bread making.He said three quarters of a million metric tons go the United Kingdom, one million tons go to Italy and the rest is spread throughout the other European Union countries.The four largest supermarket chains in the United Kingdom, which handle 70 percent of the food sold in the country, have demanded that baked goods contain no genetically modified organisms, Jones said.The millers have been able to tell their customers so far that flour does not contain genetically modified wheat because it is not commercially available. European millers would not buy non-GMO North American wheat if GMO wheat is grown because the non-GMO wheat is likely to contain tiny amounts of genetically modified material that European consumers would find unacceptable, Jones said.He added that the new European Union food safety agency is checking foods for content and has established a "name and shame" policy for violators of its restrictions and that branded food companies do not want the negative publicity that would be associated with the discovery of even small amounts of GMO wheat.Jones said if North America starts growing GMO wheat the Europeans would probably buy high protein wheat from Australia or increase the use of high protein German wheat in their blends. Jones said he was speaking officially for NABIM, but that he is also on the policy committee of the European Millers Association and that large European millers have told him they also would refuse to import North American wheat if farmers begin to grow genetically modified wheat on a commercial basis.Jones said he was holding informal meetings with wheat industry officials in Washington today and that next week he would be taking his message to Canadian authorities and the Canadian Wheat Board, the sole exporter of western Canadian wheat. The British and Irish Millers are "not anti-GMO as a body, but we can't entertain the idea if our customers are oposed to it," Jones said.


FT.com / Capital markets - EU farmers living in a house of straw

news.ft.com [cached]

Thus, a robust market for farm derivatives in Europe is at least several years away, says Peter Jones, chairman of the wheat committee of the National Association of British and Irish Millers. “The demand doesnâ€t grow overnight and neither does the market,†he says.


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