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More Than Merely Fake Meat and GMOs

Food Corruption: Fake Meat, GMOs, and Beyond


In my last three articles, we examined the global war on farmers, the culprits behind the agenda, and the tactics used to prepare the public for the destruction of our food freedom. Today we will cover some of the projects and products that will be used to take away your right to access healthy foods.

Most readers are likely familiar with GMOs and how genetically modified organisms have been shown to cause significant health problems, how they have ruined the lives of independent farmers who are sued after their land is involuntarily contaminated by Monsanto seeds, and how glyphosate use has risen thanks to Roundup Ready GMO crops. Unfortunately, corruption of the food supply is advancing far beyond this.

DARPA, the US Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, has granted millions of dollars to researchers to turn military plastic waste into a bacterial protein powder that can be fed to humans.

You are surely familiar with Bill Gates-funded fake meats like Impossible Burgers, made of carcinogenic GMO soy and neurotoxins like hexane and MSG, and which have tested positive for high levels of glyphosate.

Many Americans are not aware that there are already genetically modified animals in our food supply. Genetically modified pigs, cows, and salmon have all been approved for sale in the US. The regulatory process for their approval has been dramatically shortened. If you order salmon at a restaurant or other food establishment rather than buying it retail, there is no requirement to inform you that you are eating a frankenfood.

If genetically engineered franken-salmon sounds appetizing, you’re sure to love Aanika Biosciences’ genetically engineered bacterial spores containing DNA “barcodes” which are applied to produce. These cannot be removed by being washed, boiled, fried, microwaved, or steamed, and will make food traceable from the field to your sewer so tests of your local sewage will reveal what the local population is eating. There is no labeling requirement to notify you which produce has been sprayed with these genetically-modified spores. Given the USDA’s obsession with food tracking and surveillance, there is a very real possibility they will try to mandate use of such spores, just as they are currently mandating RFID chips on cattle for traceability. If you think surveilling sewage sounds outlandish, realize that it became common practice during Covid as a means of determining locations of outbreaks and justifying further lockdowns. It is now being used to justify agricultural crackdowns in the name of H5N1, the avian flu virus.

Of course, we have the famous Eat The Bugs agenda. In Europe, multiple insects have been approved for human consumption including mealworms, house crickets, and migratory locusts. In low enough levels, companies don’t even need to report it as an ingredient on food labels. According to the Food and Agriculture Organization of the European Union, “Insects as food emerge as an especially relevant issue in the twenty-first century due to the rising cost of animal protein, food insecurity, environmental pressures, population growth and increasing demand for protein among the middle classes…Thus, alternative solutions to conventional livestock need to be found. The consumption of insects therefore contributes positively to the environment and to health and livelihoods.”

Pay no attention to the fact that these same governments’ deliberate policies create the problem they claim to solve. It’s the problem-reaction-solution strategy again. Insect-based edibles are now available in the UK, Canada, and the US as well.

One can argue that this is all well and good as long as we aren’t forced to eat it, and have informed consent on whether or not it’s on our plates. But just as the groundwork for the Covid regime was laid in advance, and the products and services used to control the population were developed before they were made mandatory, the same is true here, and the ploys to remove your food choice have already begun.

New York City and London have begun tracking what foods their residents buy. They have committed to cutting how much meat can be served in schools and hospitals as part of a sweeping initiative to achieve a 33% reduction in carbon emissions from food by 2030. The city states that most of these emissions are due to “meat, poultry, fish, dairy, and eggs.”

Credit card companies will hand over food purchase data to the city so they can make their calculations – American Express is an open partner in this project. New York City Mayor Eric Adams stated that “All food is not created equal. The vast majority of food that is contributing to our emission crisis lies in meat and dairy products…It is easy to talk about the emissions that are coming from buildings and how it impacts our environment, but we now have to talk about beef. And I don’t know if people are ready for this conversation.” 

This program will not be limited to New York and London. C40 Cities, the organization behind the push for 15-minute cities, has partnered with municipalities worldwide to track the consumption of their residents. Other American cities that have signed on to the C40 project include Philadelphia, Austin, Chicago, Miami, Boston, Los Angeles, Houston, Phoenix, Portland, San Francisco, Washington, DC, and Seattle. The premise behind the project is based on a report by Arup Group, a World Economic Forum affiliate funded by the Rockefeller Foundation. C40 cities have set an “ambitious target”: by 2030, their residents should have no meat, no dairy, no private cars, be allowed to buy only 3 new items of clothing per year, and be allowed just one short-haul flight every 3 years. You will own nothing and be happy.

Perhaps you’ll be one of the lucky few who can still afford meat, dairy, fish, and fresh vegetables. Unfortunately, even those will be polluted if the technocrats get their way. You have probably heard conflicting stories on whether or not there are mRNA vaccines in our food and whether or not these can be transmitted to you when you eat them.

In my next article, we will dig in to uncover the truth about vaccines in the food supply.

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  • Tracy Thurman

    Tracy Thurman is an advocate for regenerative farming, food sovereignty, decentralized food systems, and medical freedom. She works with the Barnes Law Firm's public interest division to safeguard the right to purchase food directly from farmers without government interference.

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