According to the World Food Programme (2012), almost 870 million people do not have the capacity to eat enough, majority of them living in developing countries. At least 564 million of the world’s hungry people currently reside in Asia or Oceania. In terms of gender, women comprise 60% of the entire number of the world’s hungry. Children have also been a victim of hunger around the globe as it fostered malnutrition and under nutrition, killing five million kids under the age of five from developing nations (World Food Programme, 2012). There have been proposals that most of the nations having problems producing food alternatives such as the use of GMOs or Genetically Modified Organisms for food production. While GMOs could indeed resolve the problem of global food production to satiate world hunger, the drastic environmental and physical effects it could bestow on any country that would harvest GMOs can both contaminate and foster disease for biodiversity and the planet.