Have scientists programmed GMO food to reduce the population?
Evidence suggests reduced sperm counts, especially in black men, are a result of weaponized food
Could a new technology for weaponizing food known as “RNA interference” be used for population control?
Genetic engineers found a way to make food crops grow fragments of RNA that they can use bioweapon-style to interfere with the physiological properties of any species eating the food. For example, it can cause corn to grow characteristics that will kill pests when they eat it so pesticides won’t be needed at all. This, of course, is presented as good news for humanity as it could eliminate the need for pesticides, but there is a huge caveat: this same technology could also be used to target not just pests but also human beings.
There are lots of possibilities here. For example, crops of food can be engineered to cause infertility in humans and some suspect it’s already being done; dropping sperm counts seem to indicate that something is indeed going on.
A recent study from the Hebrew University of Jerusalem that was published in the Human Reproduction Journal Update revealed that human sperm production dropped by 59.3 percent between 1973 and 2011, which is a huge decline that could have serious implications. Much of it has been blamed on chemical exposure, specifically chemical castrators like atrazine. After all, the sperm drops are particularly prevalent in Western nations like the U.S. where GMO foods are widely consumed.
This statistic is something that population control proponents are surely pleased about. Many believe it’s being done intentionally, and it shows just how possible these frightening scenarios are. Just how far does this population control agenda go?
Black people have long been targeted in population reduction experiments
There have been lots of horrifying incidents in recent years in which blacks were targeted for experimentation and population reduction – and there could be many more that have yet to be exposed, so it’s not too far-fetched to imagine they’re being targeted right now by such technology. This is the topic of a video lecture by Mike Adams called The Science Agenda to Exterminate Blacks. In the video, he talks about the “concerted, organized and longstanding effort to eliminate African Americans from the gene pool” and Africans in general.
In the video, he looks at how blacks have been targeted throughout the years. One of the more recent high-profile incidents was the lead poisoning in Flint, Michigan’s water supply, an area largely populated by African Americans.
In another example, Pfizer officials were arrested in Nigeria a few years ago for illegally testing experimental antibiotics on children there. Eleven kids died and dozens of others were harmed in the incident.
Adams believes that in the recent Ebola outbreak that gripped Africa, weaponized strains of the disease were allowed to escape there to test their epidemiological impact and try out new drugs and also to encourage more funding.
Then there are the groups giving young African women vaccines like tetanus shots in the Eliminate Project that analysis showed had a high percentage of covert sterilization chemicals.
Vaccines are even believed to be used to target black babies. While everyone is susceptible to vaccine damage, they cause more damage in black babies than white ones. The genetic differences between black and white babies make it harder for black babies’ bodies to clear mercury from vaccines out of their bodies. Interestingly, black boys who were given the MMR vaccine had a 340 percent higher risk of autism.
One of the most egregious examples, however, is the Tuskegee syphilis experiment in the U.S. back in the 1930s in which poor, illiterate black men were left to suffer from syphilis intentionally so doctors could study the disease’s progression and then dissect their bodies after they died.
With a track record like that, it’s only natural to wonder if the latest genetic engineering technology is being used for similar unethical experiments in our food supply.
February 25, 2018