Klaus Schwab and the World Economic Forum (WEF) are obsessed with controlling the American people – even down to the things you decide to eat, which is why they have been the war in Ukraine as an excuse to introduce INSECTS as a new staple in the diets of us peasants.
According to the WEF, the world is on the brink of a food crisis as a result of the Ukraine conflict, which they see as an opportunity to force people into eating bugs.
The WEF states, “We are currently witnessing the beginning of a global food crisis, driven by the knock-on effects of a pandemic and more recently the rise in fuel prices and the conflict in Ukraine. There were already clear logistical issues with moving grain and food around the globe, which will now be considerably worse as a result of the war.”
They continue by claiming that this “highlights the need to transform our food system, using more green energy.”
Knowing that the WEF has openly bragged about having successfully infiltrated various governments throughout the world – some of which are responsible for fueling the conflict in Ukraine – it should come as no surprise that they are using it to manufacture a global food crisis and advance their agenda.
Now there is a rather concerning development indicating insect consumption is about to become a whole lot more normalized in America, and it has the WEF’s fingerprints all over it.
French insect producer Ynsect signed two massive agreements to expand production facilities in the US and Mexico in 2023.
The company “entered an accelerated phase of international development with the signing of a memorandum of understanding with Ardent Mills for an industrial facility in the United States and the signing of a joint development agreement with Corporativo Kosmos in Mexico.”
Their development plans include between 10-15 incest farms by 2030 in order to meet the demands of feeding hundreds of millions of people.
Ynsect uses highly-automated vertical farms to raise Buffalo and Molitor mealworms to create insect protein.
Meanwhile, mainstream media outlets like the Washington Post have been helping to condition the masses to give eating bugs a try.
In an article titled ‘Salted ants. Ground crickets. Why you should try edible insects,’ WAPO argues that eating insects is actually “good for you” while the cover photo features a child about to eat an insect.
“Watching others enjoy insects may also help break down barriers,” It adds under a sub headline that reads, ”Creating a new norm.”
It further states “before insects can become common fare, more diners must be convinced that six-legged critters are, in fact, food. Through tasting experiments, surveys and educational demos, researchers, entrepreneurs and educators are delving into consumers’ psychology and finding that resistance to insect-eating can be strong.”