I read about that in the Metro at lunchtime - apparently the study only looked at whether there were more nutrients in organic food, not at the whole pesticide issue. Which makes it completely pointless research so far as I'm concerned - I thought most people who chose organic did so to avoid the pesticides, and/or to get tastier food which wasn't bred completely for high yields, not about nutrients at all.
OP -well you said it!! no mention of pesticides or antibiotics in milk. the other advantage of having a weekly box delivered is that you end up being forced to cook things which you would NEVER have picked up in a supermarket - for me, last week it was beetroot and broad beans - this week it was an onion squash - of course i have had these before but i dont necessarily like them enough to consciously acquire them - however, once they land on my doorstep i will look up recipes for them and cook them so ds gets a greater variety of fruit and veg - note that pre-ds, i would prob have let them go off and binned them but i know that ds is v interested in organic food even though he has just turned 4 - if i tell him that something is organic he will immediately show more interest in it and is much more likely to eat it
I think it is very damaging to the organic market to publish such ill thought out research. A lot of people choose organic because of the pesticide issue. However the more recent converts did so because of the 'healthier' aspects and will now probably not bother to choose organic.