Genetically modified organisms (GMOs) are organisms that have been altered using genetic engineering methods. Today’s GMO crops are developed with specific benefits in mind, both for the farmers and the consumers. Although genetic engineering is a common and essential practice in biotechnology, its specific use in crops is still debated. In Bangladesh, government undertook the impact assessment of country’s first genetically modified crop – Bt brinjal – five years after introduction. It has been found that farmers got benefitted financially by cultivating Bt brinjal and they are now much less prone to health hazards caused by pesticide sprays. Bangladesh Government is also planning to release the Golden rice (rice that produces and accumulate Vitamin A). There are multifold benefits of GMO crops. Fewer inputs improved traits are two examples of how it can be used by farmers to farm more sustainably. GMOs are reducing food waste. New potatoes that are genetically engineered to resist bruising during shipping and handling are coming onto the market. Sir Richard Robert, in his speech during his visit at ACI Centre, said, “While millions of people in the developing countries go to bed hungry, GMO (Genetically Modified Organism) seems to be imperative for them to fight starvation and malnutrition. It can improve crop production and remarkably enhance the nutritional value of those same harvests.” He also added, using GMO is also like a journey, you can take a bus, or you can take a flight, now its up to you to choose when both options are available.