FRIDAY RAVE 2 – No joke, the WEF want you to eat bugs
Updated: Sep 29
Are those who support the World Economic Forum (WEF) man made climate change catastrophe hoax also going to follow the WEF’s push, to help save the World, by eating bugs, just like Nicole Kidman?
With his WEF zero emissions climate change agenda, I imagine globalist Labor Prime Minister, Anthony Albanese and former globalist Liberal Prime Ministers, Malcolm Turnbull and Scott Morrison, will enjoy their plate of bugs tonight. Possibly chocolate-coated scorpions, using a recipe given to them from the WEF’s founder and executive chairman, Klaus Schwab.
Clarissa Bye from the daily Telegraph wrote
“Speaking of creepy. The woke and thoroughly Marxist World Economic Forum (WEF) guys with their much-ridiculed comic villain boss Klaus Schwab have also escalated their edible insect propaganda, telling us we need to try chocolate-coated scorpions.
The Geneva-based lobbying organisation’s latest pro-bug talking points tell us we need to eat insects because they have a smaller carbon footprint as they need much less land, water and resources than regular farms”.
The second argument from the WEF is that the world is “running out of protein”. With an estimated 10 billion worldwide population by 2050, they claim “the demand for protein will exceed our ability to procure it”.”
If eating bugs doesn’t make you want to vomit, surely another globalist Marxist fear campaign “the demand for protein will exceed our ability to procure it” must almost bring your food up.
Hopefully more and more Australians will get the picture that they must ignore the fear campaigns and resist the political agenda of the globalist elite WEF. Lobbying politicians and boycotting businesses that want to push us down the globalist path, is a good course of action.
What we are seeing being played out can be traced back to the globalist elite 1968 Club of Rome, to which the recently deceased Mikhail Gorbachev (last leader of the Soviet Union) and former US President George Bush senior were members. The Club of Rome had 4 key focus areas– global warming to be used as a tool towards achieving global governance, open borders, depopulation and reduce meat consumption. Do you still think it’s all just a conspiracy theory, the globalist elite agenda of one world government?
Edible insect industry in food chain poses unacceptable health risks writes Clarissa Bye
Nicole Kidman might enjoy eating a bowl of live bugs but there’s no way I’m going to eat any, writes Clarissa Bye.
They’re selling the bugs at Dan Murphy’s now. The bugs that the World Economic Forum is trying to foist on us.
It’s not a conspiracy theory.
The liquor outlet sells Cricket Corn Chips for $50 for a box of 10.
The party chips contain “cricket flour” — mashed up crickets pounded into flour and baked in with other ingredients. Apparently, you can’t tell the difference.
Over in Sydney’s trendy eastern suburbs, glamorous personal trainer duo Suji Yoo and Alessandro Ranieri offer a “cricket patties” ragu meal option in their fancy health food deliveries.
There’s now at least 14 active edible insect farms across Australia.
Actor Nicole Kidman recently released a surreal video of herself eating live insects.
It was repulsive.
She used chopsticks to scoop up the wiggling hornworms, mealworms, crickets and “exquisite” grasshoppers and theatrically swallowed and giggled and made sounds more appropriate for a bedroom.
Then told us the creatures were “still alive”, “very moist” and “chewy” with the flavour of a “hairy nut”.
It was part of a Vanity Fair interview, with no other explanation — was it a sponsorship? A new product launch? Who knows.
What is clear is the concerted worldwide effort to get us to eat these creepy-crawlies. And there’s going to be big money in it.
But no one is talking about the potential pathogenic health hazards.
Speaking of creepy. The woke and thoroughly Marxist World Economic Forum (WEF) guys with their much-ridiculed comic villain boss Klaus Schwab have also escalated their edible insect propaganda, telling us we need to try chocolate-coated scorpions.
The Geneva-based lobbying organisation’s latest pro-bug talking points tell us we need to eat insects because they have a smaller carbon footprint as they need much less land, water and resources than regular farms.
Oh yes, your bug farms are tiny and compact — so dainty to be squashing a million squillion little squirming creatures in there. That’s so wonderful, I think I’ll eat them now.
Can you imagine doing the sums in your head at the Woolies fridge door about bug density per hectare just like we do with hen eggs?
The second argument from the WEF is that the world is “running out of protein”. With an estimated 10 billion worldwide population by 2050, they claim “the demand for protein will exceed our ability to procure it”.
To that I say go join those other 1970s population bomb experts who bombed out with their stats. Agricultural innovations have come up with marvellous solutions to creating enough quality food.
The WEF made the claim that “insects are part of a virtuous eco-cycle”.
Virtuous? Those buzzing, annoying biting creatures that give us rashes, skin blotches and itchy bites?
Anything dressed up as “eco” these days is given this moral label and it’s laughable.
Last year, the CSIRO put together a “road map” full of bureaucratic talking points about how Australia can catch a slice of this buzzing, multi-billion dollar global industry.
“We have only finite land and water resources and climate change, environmentally harmful practises and emerging diseases threaten supply chains,” it stated. “One way to deal with this is to turn to our insect friends.”
Yes, like eating a bowl of bugs will change the weather.
And in a hint of what’s to come with their marketing plans, they also trotted out how we can leverage our “First Nations” history of traditional fare like Witchetty grubs and bogong moths and will need to “recognise traditional ownership of culturally-eaten insect species”.
The CSIRO has previously acknowledged “most people are a bit hesitant to put a full or whole insect in their mouths”. But, as its entomologist Dr Bryan Lessard helpfully explained, “when you turn them into powders and use them to enrich foods like muffins and pastas, they’re much more willing to eat them.”.
That’s the clue.
Giant industrial food companies who are already so good at creating pretend meat and other ultra processed industrial foods will be able to incorporate them easily into their supermarket products.
Nobody will be any the wiser.
The argument goes that humans have eaten bugs around the world for thousands of years. But a few insects here and there are not the same as the refined and concentrated flours being planned for our food systems.
People are pushing back. There’s a move on social media to collect all the medical research that’s already out there and provide links to the studies.
One 2019 study looking at mealworm, cockroach and cricket farms in Central Europe found that edible insects are often infected by pathogens.
Parasites were detected in 81 per cent of edible bugs and 30 per cent of these were potentially harmful to humans.
My lime spider milkshake could come with a side of cryptosporidium.
Even the NSW Food Authority cautions that eating insects “could pose a risk of microbiological and/or chemical contamination and cause an allergic reaction”.
“Insects may contain pathogenic microorganisms such as bacteria, viruses or fungi,” it states. Heat treatment will kill these but cooking bugs can’t eradicate heavy metals, mycotoxins and pesticides.
I’m breaking out in hives just thinking of it.
Buzz off to all those flea-in-the-ear organisations who want to change our food systems. The health risks, apart from anything else, are just unacceptable.
I’ll be reading those food labels very carefully in the years to come — and avoiding chocolate scorpions.
Senior Reporter of the Daily Telegraph