Politicians and scientists are sometimes accused of trying to “play god,” but a far more nefarious force is quietly pulling the strings of life as we know it behind the scenes: The agricultural company Monsanto.
For truth news seekers and Constitutionalists, Trump couldn’t be a better POTUS, but for protecting the environment, clean food, and the animals responsible for 75 percent of all U.S. food, he’s falling short – or so the fake news media would have us all believe.
Eat your bug-killing corn and your weed-killing soy and shut up.
Are genetically modified crops actually equivalent to real food?
There are millions of reasons not to purchase any product produced with the Monsanto name.
As a general rule, anything promoted by the status quo is probably toxic to your mental or physical health.
Forget spraying pesticides on your food, now they’ll be genetically engineered to be in your food, thanks to Monsanto’s latest quiet approval via the US Environmental Protection Agency.
It’s been a familiar retort for the last decade, that correlation does not equal causation. That may be true but it is also true that correlation is irrelevant or that it has no bearing to causation.
Most reasonable people could agree that when it comes to health and human life, potential dangers should be examined from all possible angles. Unfortunately, members of government, media and the medical industry don’t seem to agree.
In late December, a series of studies and news stories went largely unreported and ignored by the corporate, deadstream media. These reports covered blatant conflicts of interest between the biotechnology corporations promoting genetically modified or engineered products and the researchers and politicians guiding legal policy.
There was also the issue of a new study that shows negative health affects with rats who ingest genetically engineered food.
Big Ag claims that this isn't about politics, but proponents of the measure beg to differ.
In a move that was secured because of the government’s desperation to avoid a shutdown, a bill that was passed by the Senate 79 to 18 earlier this month included an allocation of $3 million for the FDA to lead a campaign aimed at “consumer outreach and education regarding agricultural biotechnology.” Though many Democrats attempted to have the measure struck from the bill, senators were unable to remove it and were forced to vote in favor of the entire bill.