2016 is a big year for anti-GMO advocates. And with good reason.
Horizontal Gene Transfer is the scientific term describing how genetic material in one organism can jump over to another without using a reproductive process. This has been clearly shown in bacterial studies. Considering the human body contains over 95% bacterial genetics, it stands to reason that GMOs are most definitely not safe for human consumption or for use in the environment.
GMOs or genetically modified organisms have genes spliced into them by engineers trying to produce food products that are immune to pests. The problem is that the compounds produced by these organisms are toxic to the pests, and therefore, toxic to human beings. But what is even more dangerous is that the body can absorb the genes found in GMO foods.
In other words, by consuming GMO foodstuffs, one can literally transform the genome of their body. But the resulting alterations will not be conducive to good health.
And these are only some of the mainstream risks to GMOs.
They have also been tied to self-replicating nanotechnologies found in Morgellons suffers, a disease connected to Geoengineering, Solar Radiation Management or as it is more popularly known, Chemtrailing.
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Given the fact that GMOs can literally alter the human genome, and it is already altering genomes of organisms in the environment, it is probably the most clear and present danger to life on Earth as we know it. It is a form of soft biological warfare touching the lives of everyone, and everything, on the planet.
The fight to label GMOs has been long and hard, but this year there seems to be some positive changes.
Recently five major food companies pledge to label GMOs after the infamous DARK act was defeated earlier this year. Campbell’s Soup, ConAgra Foods, Kellog’s, General Mills and Mars, Inc. all made the pledge to label.
But don’t celebrate victory yet, these same companies also spent millions in the past to defeat grassroots GMO labeling efforts in many states as well as lobbying at the federal level. In short, these food industry giants may be changing their public policy to match what the people want, but only reluctantly.
Chipotle was one of the first major food producers to come out against GMOs and shortly afterward it came under the attack of GMO advocates. A federal investigation into possible corporate sabotage by GMO companies is currently underway, and the facts speak for themselves.
Given the problems with GMOs the question is: Why would anyone want to promote GMOs in the first place, let alone hide them in food so that people unwittingly consume them?
Of course, the answer to this question is one of the harder truths to swallow, which is that a group of nefarious elites, otherwise known as the Cabal, NWO or Illuminati, are attempting to depopulate the planet and transform the human organism at a genetic level so that it is more easily controlled and dependent on a centralized government.
Consider that GMOs alter biology to make people sick and unhealthy, which in turn requires more medical treatments and drugs, meaning big profits for the establishment. But there’s more to it.
The psychological effect of deleterious health conditions is very disempowering, creating a myopic bleak outlook for the future for humanity. The human organism has already suffered greatly due to pandemic pollution, environmental destruction, denatured and toxic foods, and so on, all of which have a bad effect on health.
The transhumanist agenda is founded on the belief that the human organism is broken and an evolutionary accident, which can only be fixed by using technology. In other words, the more people feel inadequate, disempowered and unhealthy, the more open they will be to a transhumanist society, one founded on altering human biology to interface and eventually be replaced by machines.
In short, the past 100 years has been a careful preparation for the transhumanist ideal, and GMO arm of this effort is designed to further entrench the illusion that humanity is doomed for extinction, if not for the saving grace of transhumanism.
But this recent push to label GMOs could be a ray of hope, or it could be plan B in the transhumanist agenda. In either case, knowledge distilled from experience always provides us with the tools we need to gain freedom and restore the balance, so long as we are willing to act on what we know to be true.
Placing trust in your own hands is always preferable to placing it in the hands of organizations who have already proven they cannot be trusted.
By Colin O’Neil
This is a big week for everyone who eats! Which is all of us.
Four major food companies – ConAgra Foods,Kellogg’s, General Mills and Mars, Inc. – announced they will label food products that contain genetically modified organisms, or GMOs. These companies join Campbell’s Soup, which declared its intent to do likewise back in January.
The news comes less than a week after GMO labeling supporters in the Senate defeated the latest attempt at a bill that opponents have dubbed the Deny Americans the Right to Know Act, or DARK Act. That legislation would have prohibited states from requiring GMO labeling. Vermont has already passed a mandatory labeling law, scheduled to go into effect July 1.
Now that five of the largest food companies in the world have made public commitments to print clear GMO labels on food packages, what might happen next?
One indicator could be how other food giants have dealt with GMO labeling battles during state ballot initiatives.
In the last four years, major food and chemical corporations have spent hundreds of millions of dollars to fight GMO labeling at the state and federal level, including more than $100 million to defeat state ballot initiatives.
In 2012, the first state ballot initiative, California’s Proposition 37, saw more than $45 million in contributions to the “No Campaign” by food and biotech giants. The next year, those who opposed GMO labeling contributed more than $20 million to defeat Washington’s Initiative 522. In 2014, labeling opponents raised more than $20 million and $12.6 million to beat Oregon’s Prop 92 and Colorado’s Prop 105 respectively.
While many companies have contributed hundreds of thousands of dollars year after year to these “No Campaigns,” other businesses stopped supporting the campaigns after a year or two, probably because they didn’t want to give the impression that they had something to hide. Many proponents of labeling, including advocacy groups and millions of individual Americans, called on major food and beverage companies to stop funding anti-labeling campaigns in states.
According to data compiled by EWG, Campbell’s Soup contributed $598,000 to the “No Campaign” in California and $384,888 in Washington in 2013 but dropped its support for the anti-labeling campaigns in Oregon and Colorado. Mars, Inc. contributed $498,350 to the “No Campaign” in California.
EWG’s analysis shows that the same pattern was followed by nearly a dozen more companies, including Unilever, Nestle USA, Del Monte Foods, H.J. Heinz Co., Hillshire Brands Co., Pinnacle Foods Group, Inc., B&G, Sara Lee Corp. and W.M. Wrigley Jr. Co.
While not a perfect tool (both Kellogg’s and General Mills contributed to all four campaigns), looking back at who contributed to fight the state ballot initiatives may give us some insight into what might happen next.
The defeat of the DARK Act gives Congress the opportunity to craft a national mandatory GMO labeling compromise that works for Americans and the food industry. In the interim, the question is, which company will be next to provide clear GMO labeling right on its packages, where shoppers want to see it?