Monday, March 05, 2007
Mad Human Disease?
To increase profits global corporations colluded with scientist and began to feed bovine herbivores their own kind. This cannibalistic practice caused Bovine spongier encephalopathy, a chronic, degenerative disorder affecting the central nervous system of cattle, better known to you and me as Mad Cow Disease.
In keeping with scientific progress scientist of StarLink, an international corporation created a type of genetically altered corn that generated its very own, built-in pesticide which caused allergy symptoms and asthma. This StarLink corn was detected in bags of World Food Program corn, designated to be shipped to poor people in Guatemala.
Because of StarLink's genetically altered corn U.S. factories shut down and supermarkets pulled corn chips, taco shells, and grits off the shelves after more than 300 different kinds of corn products were found tainted with StarLink corn, which is supposed to be used only for animal feed and to manufacture ethanol. People were getting sick, which cost StarLink developer Aventis CropScience hundreds of millions of dollars.
StarLink corn was introduced in 1998, but by the year 2000 it was all mixed up in our food supply. Aventis argued that growers weren't isolating it, as they were supposed to, which led to pollen drift, grain processors inadvertently mixed StarLink corn with regular corn at mills and in grain elevators. It seems that no one knew the scientific creation was so dangerous.
Incidently millions of bees are dying throughout the United States and Europe to a mysterious ailment. Could this have something to do with the corrupted pollen in the food chain caused by genetic experimentation? Scientist don't know.
Now a California-based company, Ventria Bioscience, has been given preliminary approval to grow rice containing human genes on more than 3,000 acres in Kansas.
Reportedly the first genetically altered food crop containing human genes is set to be approved for commercial production.
The laboratory-created rice produces some of the human proteins found in breast milk and saliva.
U.S. developers say they intend to ship this rice to children in the Third World.
This rice is reportedly the first mingling of human-origin genes and those from plants. The U.S. Department of Agriculture has already signalled it plans to allow commercial cultivation.
The rice's producers have been given preliminary approval to grow it and the company plans to harvest the proteins and use them in drinks, desserts, yoghurts and muesli bars.
Now not only do consumers have to be wary of hamburgers we also have to be concerned about rice infused with human genes.
And you're wondering why bees are dying world-wide? Can you say... Human spongier encephalopathy?