WHO Director General Tedros Declares War on Meat and Traditional Farming

In a bold move, the head of the World Health Organization (WHO), Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, has made the declaration of a war on traditional meat and farming practices. In a video message released for the COP28 official event, Tedros stated, “Our food systems are harming the health of people and planet. Food systems contribute to over 30% of greenhouse gas emissions, and account for almost one-third of the global burden of disease. Transforming food systems is therefore essential.”

The United Nations Food & Agriculture Organization (FAO) recently unveiled its food guidance for first-world countries in a bid to reduce carbon emissions. The message to these countries is clear: consume less meat. According to the FAO, nations that over-consume meat will be advised to limit their intake, while developing countries will need to improve their livestock farming to address prevalent nutrition challenges.

The globalist agenda seems to advocate for commoners to turn to alternative food sources such as bugs, weeds, and synthetic ‘meat’ under the pretext that bugs consume fewer resources than traditional livestock. This is reminiscent of a 2016 World Economic Forum article titled “Welcome To 2030: I Own Nothing, Have No Privacy And Life Has Never Been Better”, which hints at a future where traditional forms of consumption and ownership are obsolete.

The push towards a reduction in the consumption of traditional meat and the promotion of alternative food sources has sparked controversy and debate. Many are skeptical of the idea of replacing traditional meat with synthetic alternatives and bugs, while others view it as a necessary step towards creating a more sustainable and environmentally friendly food system.

Critics argue that such measures could have negative implications for the livelihoods of farmers who depend on traditional farming practices. Additionally, there are concerns about the nutritional value and safety of synthetic ‘meat’ and other alternative food sources.

Despite the differing opinions, it is evident that the issue of food consumption and the impact of traditional farming practices on the environment is a topic that will continue to be a subject of debate and discussion in the years to come. As the world grapples with the challenges of climate change and sustainability, finding a balance between meeting the nutritional needs of a growing global population and preserving the health of the planet remains a complex and pressing issue.


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