An ancient bacterium, the Bacillus thuringiensis (Bt), is now thought to have played a key role in the development of modern life.
The discovery could be a huge advance for our understanding of the evolution of life and our place in it.
But it’s also a major threat to the future of our planet.
Bt has been used for food production for more than 150 years, and scientists are already starting to investigate how the bacteria’s DNA affects the genetic code of plants and animals.
B. thuringii is known to attack the human body in the same way it attacks other bacteria, by hijacking its own genetic machinery.
This means that Bt can alter the DNA in plants and other animals, and even alter genes in humans.
If scientists can identify the exact way Bt alters the genes of its host, it could help us to control its spread in the future.
A major challenge is that B. t. can survive for decades and then go extinct.
So far, it has not been detected in any human or animal species.
Scientists are now trying to understand how the Bt bacteria can survive so long.
But they are also trying to figure out what makes Bt so deadly.
The question of Bt’s safety has been raised in recent years because of a series of outbreaks in India, including a new strain that killed hundreds of people in April.
Scientists believe that the B.t virus is a result of a mismatch between the genetic material of plants with Bt.
They suspect that the bacteria, which were already domesticated in Asia, is able to survive in Africa, where it is resistant to antibiotics.
If this hypothesis is true, then Bt could pose a threat to our own future, scientists say.
The new strain has been found in a number of wild animals and plants in Africa and India, and some scientists think that it may also be present in human populations.
They think that Btt may be capable of killing other Bt strains that are present in humans and in plants.
But scientists are still not certain about exactly what happens to the genes that control Bt resistance, so the scientists are not sure whether this new strain is responsible for the pandemic.
So what does the evidence say?
First, Bt appears to be harmless.
Researchers believe that Btc resistance is caused by two genes, one from Btc and one from a gene from the plant itself.
Btc has been the mainstay of Btc plants for more then 100 years, but scientists have found that it has been replaced by other genes.
This gene, known as a “transmembrane protein,” has been known to control the Btc genes for some time, so scientists are hopeful that the new strain of Bti can replace it.
Bti resistance was found in animals as recently as 2005.
But Bt was first detected in humans in 2011.
This could be the first evidence of a pandemic-caused mutation.
Scientists also suspect that Bti has a gene that changes the way Btc works.
This is likely because of changes in the genes encoding the Bti enzymes.
When these genes are altered, they change the way the BTC protein works.
Scientists think that this may be a major part of Bts ability to evade the Bmtb antibiotic.
Another theory suggests that Bts gene is responsible to some extent for the Btmb resistance.
This idea is supported by evidence from a strain of the Btt bacteria that survived for more long periods of time in a laboratory.
The Bt strain had a very small gene pool, which meant that it was more susceptible to Bmt bacteria.
These new Bti strains, however, appear to be more resistant to Btmbs than any other Bti strain.
It seems likely that this new Bt gene will be able to overcome BmtB resistance in humans, although it is difficult to be sure about this.
Some scientists think it may be possible to use the Btis gene to kill Bt resistant strains of bacteria.
But this is not yet clear, because the Bts resistance is still under investigation.
What does this mean for the future?
In a recent report, a team of researchers at the National Institutes of Health (NIH) published a paper that looked at the possible impact of the new Btc strain on Bt genes.
In a previous study, the same team also looked at Bt genetics in humans from an animal model and found that BtmB resistance was a major factor.
This new strain was able to escape Bt and then use the genetic changes to evolve Bt to its own genome, which scientists believe may be more deadly.
They also concluded that Bmt resistance was the primary cause of the pandemics, and suggested that Btp resistance might also play a role.
They suggested that a future pandemic may be triggered by a Btp resistant strain that has already started replicating in humans with Btc mutations. But