Soft Kill Profitable for Chemical and Drug Companies
Soft kill weapons are designed to injure and slow kill the general population, considered by our eugenicist rulers as little more than useless eaters.
The long term nature of soft kill weapons means when the ailment presents itself, it will be set apart by a long enough period of time it will be more difficult to make the connection between the soft kill agent and the diseases it caused. In the meantime, the big pharma drug companies, chemical manufacturers, and the corporate health care industry will earn $Trillions.
Your right to eat healthy food and use supplements of your choice is rapidly vanishing, but every effort has been made to keep you in the dark about the coming nutricide. Not a word has been spoken in the mainstream media about Codex Alimentarius and this threat to humanity. Yet, according to the projections of the World Health Organization (WHO) and the Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO), a minimum of 3 billion people will die from the Codex mandated vitamin and mineral guideline alone.
Learn More about Aspartame
Codex Alimentarius poses a significant threat to the food supply, according to Dr. Robert Verkerk, founder and director of the Alliance for Natural Health. About 300 dangerous food additives that are mainly synthetic will be allowed under Codex, including aspartame, BHA, BHT, potassium bromate, tartrazine, and more. Dr. Verkerk is particularly concerned that no consideration has been given to potential risks associated with long-term exposure to mixtures of additives.
Codex sets limits for the dangerous industrial chemicals that can be used in food, but they are incredibly high, and the list of chemicals that can be used is long. In 2001, 176 countries including the U.S. got together and decided that 12 highly toxic organic chemicals, known as persistent organic pollutants (POPS) were so bad that they had to be banned. There are many more than 12 toxic chemicals used on food, but these 12 were unanimously declared to be the worst. Of these, 9 are pesticides.
The U.N. Codex Alimentarius food standards panel set new limits for the presence of melamine in food, baby formula and animal feed during its conference in Switzerland. Melamine is a chemical used many industrial processes, including the manufacture of plastics used for dishes, kitchenware and can coatings. You may remember it was melamine contamination that caused thousands of pets to become ill in 2007, with thousands dying from kidney failure.
Under Codex, 7 of the 9 forbidden POPS will again be allowed in the production of food. All together, Codex allows over 3,275 different pesticides, including those that are suspected carcinogens or endocrine disrupters. There is no consideration of the long-term effects of exposure to mixtures of pesticide residues in food.
Aspartame can be found in thousands of products such as:
sugar-free chewing gum
pharmaceuticals and supplements, including over-the-counter medicines
instant teas and coffees
Kellogg’s Co. recently recalled 28 million box recall of Corn Pops, Honey Smacks, Fruit Loops, and Apple Jacks cereals because of complaints of a “waxy-like off-taste and smell” later linked to elevated hydrocarbon levels. Kellogg’s confirmed the source of the taste and smell was likely unusually high levels of the chemical 2-methylnaphthalene.
A natural component of crude oil, 2-methylnaphthalene is structurally related to naphthalene, an ingredient in mothballs and toilet-deodorant blocks that is considered a possible human carcinogen by the EPA.
The Washington Post reports, “The Food and Drug Administration has no scientific data on its impact on human health. The Environmental Protection Agency also lacks basic health and safety data for 2-methylnaphthalene — even though the EPA has been seeking that information from the chemical industry for 16 years.”
Reassuring news coming from the smart folks that are tasked with protecting us.
The cereal recall hints at a larger issue: huge gaps in the government’s knowledge about chemicals in everyday consumer products, from furniture to clothing to children’s products. Under current laws, the government has little or no information about the health risks posed by most of the 80,000 chemicals on the U.S. market today.
The information gap is hardly new. When the Toxic Substances Control Act was passed in 1976, it exempted from regulation about 62,000 chemicals that were in commercial use — including 2-methylnaphthalene. In addition, chemicals developed since the law’s passage do not have to be tested for safety.