That 'soy DNA' could easily have come from the umami taste additive they use and the sample just had a particularly large amount in it. They didn't specify their sample sizes, could have just been a swab of the exterior of the meat.
They can make all the comparisons they want, if they refuse to publish their methodology then they know they done screwed up.
Fact is they wrote a poorly researched click-bait article and they're gonna have to pay.
It doesn't matter. Regardless of what so called filler used, you can tell from the different texture when it's that high a proportion. The CBC "study" is worth less than toilet paper.
For one, they had the test done at a wildlife center, not a food laboratory. Second, plant and animal cells are different sizes and contain different amounts of DNA, CBC won't release their methodology for determining percentages from their samples.
Somebody's about to get a legal footlong over a judge's desk.
People lie. To themselves, to their doctors, to the computer. They'll put in their symptoms, get a bad diagnosis and start shopping for something a little better by tweaking their symptoms, etc.
The miracle is that anyone gets a proper diagnosis ever.
TRS-80 CoCo here. Plus I had the tape cassette drive, those weird joystick controllers and a dot matrix printer. I had to work for that tape cassette, retyping in all the programs by hand got old.
Honestly though, I had more fun playing with their BASIC than just about any other programming language.
In fairness, borrowing more to spend, ie floating credit, does more to get the economy moving than saving that money. The government's goal was to spur the economy, and it worked.
Too much saving can have serious effects on your economy, which means less job growth and high unemployment. Although I do believe most Americans simply can't afford to save.
Well, it's complicated. Some of the annotations are things like trade secrets and such from contractors contributing to and being referenced by construction bills and are very much copyrightable.
I suppose the state could setup a fund and provide copies of the annotated laws for free to citizens of the state and pay the copyright holders out of the fund. Depending on demand that might not be too workable.
Real wealth can only increase. -- R. Buckminster Fuller