Har dee har.
Well, you said "You can cause bacteria to evolve by changing their environment, but the genes can't just get into them. That's absurd." My only point is that you're scientifically wrong about that. Bacteria can and do absorb and incorporate exogenous genetic material.
So, moving on past that error, if you take frog genes and put it in a fish, and then you eat the fish, yes the bacteria could absorb frog genes. My original point however, and the thing that's key here, is that as far as I know, the risk could not be any greater than the risk from just eating the frog to begin with, which is practically none.
Like I said weeks ago, please show how that is possible.
Let's suppose it it is possible. Then why can it only with something that has been modified. Why can't it do that with the genes of any and all food we eat? Why can't the bacteria in the air do it with every single piece of living matter they come into contact with?
To be specific. Why would a frog gene have to be in a fish for bacteria to splice itself? Why doesn't that happen when you eat a frog?