Globalists Launch New Attack on Food Supply, Threaten to Destroy Farming Worldwide

Unelected bureaucratic globalists have launched a new attack in the escalating War on Food in a move that puts the global farming industry at risk of destruction.

The move seeks to force farmers into complying with the increasingly unachievable goals of the World Economic Forum’s (WEF) “Net Zero” agenda.

The WEF, the United Nations (UN), and other globalist interests claim that farming “emissions” are contributing to the alleged “climate crisis.”

As a result, they are pushing to decimate the global farming industry, putting the worldwide food supply at risk.

Meanwhile, the WEF and its allies are demanding that governments ban traditional meat and dairy products and replace them with synthetic, plant-derived, and insect-based “foods.”

The latest attack on the food supply was revealed in a recent report from the World Bank titled: “Recipe for a Livable Planet: Achieving Net Zero Emissions in the Agrifood System.”

The report from the bureaucratic global agency touts the possibility of making significant cuts to global “agrifood emissions” through a variety of prescriptive measures.

The historical record of such centralized initiatives suggests a high probability of resulting in unintended and often detrimental consequences.

The report asserts:

The global agrifood system presents a huge opportunity to cut almost a third of the world’s greenhouse gas emissions through affordable and readily available actions, while continuing to feed a growing population.

This sweeping statement masks the complexity and potential dangers of radically altering food production and land use, particularly in the vulnerable regions of the world.

The claim that such changes can be implemented without jeopardizing food security is optimistic at best and recklessly naive at worst.

Axel van Trotsenburg of the World Bank further champions these changes:

“While the food on your table may taste good, it is also a hefty slice of the climate change emissions pie.

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“The good news is that the global food system can heal the planet – making soils, ecosystems, and people healthier, while keeping carbon in the ground.

“This is within reach in our lifetimes, but countries must act now: simply changing how middle-income countries use land, such as forests and ecosystems, for food production can cut agrifood emissions by a third by 2030.”

This narrative promotes a troubling confidence in the efficacy of sweeping regulatory changes.

It disregards the diverse agricultural practices that have been honed by local farmers over centuries.

The assumption that such top-down mandates can lead to positive outcomes without disruptive side effects reflects a misunderstanding of ecological, social, and economic interdependencies.

The World Bank’s plan includes a broad array of actions:

Action should happen across all countries to get to net zero, through a comprehensive approach to reducing emissions in food systems, including in fertilizers and energy, crop and livestock production, and packaging and distribution across the value chain from farm to table.

This proposal to standardize farming practices across vastly different regions and cultures smacks of overreach.

It also underestimates the complexity of local ecosystems and the adaptability required to manage them effectively.

The framework posits that high investment costs will yield significant returns:

“Annual investments will need to increase to $260 billion a year to cut in half agrifood emissions by 2030 and to reach net zero emissions by 2050.

“Making these investments would lead to more than $4 trillion in benefits, from improvements in human health, food, and nutrition security, better quality jobs and profits for farmers, to more carbon retained in forests and soils.”

However, the focus on monetary investment and projected returns overlooks the real-world complexities of agricultural economics.

Such massive redirection of funds risks creating new economic imbalances.

It will most likely lead to increased food prices and decreased access to necessary resources for the world’s poorest populations.

Ultimately, the World Bank’s ambitious project to restructure global agriculture underestimates the risks of unintended consequences, including food shortages, economic disruption, and increased hardship for the most vulnerable.

History teaches that centralized interventions in complex systems such as global agriculture often lead to outcomes opposite those intended.

They are driven by a failure to account for the organic and evolved nature of these systems.

The portrayal of these interventions as low-risk and high-return is not only misleading but potentially dangerous.

The move paves the way for a future where the global food supply is less secure and more susceptible to the whims of bureaucratic mismanagement.

At the very least, the pursuit of these globalist plans should be viewed with skepticism and caution.

History has repeatedly shown that the road to disaster is often paved with well-intentioned global initiatives.

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By Frank Bergman

Frank Bergman is a political/economic journalist living on the east coast. Aside from news reporting, Bergman also conducts interviews with researchers and material experts and investigates influential individuals and organizations in the sociopolitical world.

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