May 5, 2020 By Joseph P. Farrell

Well color me surprised... NOT.

When I opened my emails last Sunday to sort through all the emails I had saved into my "finals file", I found this one from B.H. Now, I have to warn you, this one is right up there on the Retchometer along with Ellen DeGeneres salami, so don't say I didn't warn you. This is an "old" story, from 2017, and it concerns "mystery meat", but it's worth revisiting in this time of propatainment ministry-driven hysteria about the Lieber-Fauci-Wuhan virus.

What do I mean by "mystery meat"? Well, you may recall those stories from a couple of years ago, which I occasionally blogged about, concerning the newest "accomplishments" of the 3d printing field. We've been seeing stories about the successful 3d printing of various organic materials: skin, retinas (if I recall correctly), and even a small 3d printed heart. Then we heard about stories of 3d printed meat, designed to be "tasty" and wholly synthesized in a lab, then printed out.

Up in Canada, there are even, as I've heard, restaurants allegedly serving the stuff.

Now, you know me, any time big pharma or big "agribusiness" come out with a product along with which several "assurances" are attached - it's harmless, it's good for you, it's no different than real meat, there's no link between vaccines and autism, the amounts of mercury and heavy metals in vaccine are below the thresholds of harmfulness, &c &c - you can color me skeptical especially if those assurances are attached to reassurances from goobernment, the same people that once said smoking is good, then said it's bad, and are now ignoring the weirdness that smokers seem less likely to contract the Lieber-Fauci-Wuhan virus. But I digress.

Back to the 3D printed mystery meat. So far, "they" have been saying that it's nothing but cultured "beef" stem cells which has been artificially cloned and then printed. No additives. Again, color me skeptical: where are the intergenerational tests that there is no long term human health consequence to its consumption? Answer: there aren't any, because the technology is too new. Question: are its promoters eating it? Answer: we don't know, because they're not telling us. But, given that they're monsters and hypocrites, probably not.

But I suspect most readers here know what I'm really concerned about with this new trend to "mystery meat", and that is the "secret added 'ingredients'". We've already seen story after story of vaccines being riddled with "ingredients" that people don't know about: heavy metals, nanoparticles, and in some stories, human tissue, some of it, perhaps, from babies slaughtered in the womb. If "they" are willing to do that, without your knowledge and consent, to vaccines, and if they willing to lie about GMOs and to claim harmlessness and "substantial equivalence" for their products, without any intergenerational testing by independent groups. Would such people sneak extra ingredients into their mystery meat?

You betcha.

And if you don't believe me, then look who is involved in it:

Bill Gates and Richard Branson Are Investing in a Mysterious New Kind of Meat

And, in case you missed it, pay close attention to this:

Just as Whole Foods shareholders and the Federal Trade Commission gave the green light to Amazon’s $13.7 billion acquisition of Whole Foods, news broke that a number of high-profile investors—including billionaires Bill Gates and Richard Branson—have decided to pour their money into a very different sort of food venture: Memphis Meats, a San Francisco-based company that is developing meat from stem cells. The start-up is part of a growing “clean meat” movement intended to produce a variety of sustainable, lab-grown meat products using animal cells, without having to actually feed or slaughter any animals in the process.

Gates and Branson, along with high-profile backers like Elon Musk’s brother, Kimbal Musk, and Cruise co-founder Kyle Vogt, have poured $17 million into the company. Similar to other lab-grown meat start-ups that have sprung up in recent years, Memphis Meats intends to create beef, duck, and chicken that can be made with only about 1 percent of the land and 10 percent of the water needed to raise traditional animals for slaughter. Memphis Meats has already publicly released hamburgers, meatballs, and duck in its lab kitchen.

Memphis Meats is competing in an increasingly crowded and well-funded space: Impossible Foods and Beyond Meat are both making plant-based meat options, and Hampton Creek, of egg-free mayo fame, is also making lab-grown meat that it wants to sell in Walmart. The biggest setback these companies will face is how expensive the process of growing meat artificially can be. Four years after the first burger made from lab-grown cells was served by a company called Mosa Meat in the Netherlands (its $330,000 price tag was covered by Google C.E.O. Sergey Brin), lab-grown meat is still expensive to produce. At $2,400 a pound, Memphis Meats will have to find a way to cut costs while it scales its production.

Now, you know - you "just know" - what the next step of these globalist monsters will be: they'll claim compassion, and concern for the environment, to begin pushing for the elimination of raising animals for the food supply altogether. They'll start taxing that to death, then demand subsidies for mystery meat companies. They'll drive the ranchers and farmers out of business, but be ready to hand with their mystery meat (with special added ingredients), which they'll charge and arm and a leg for (pun intended), and if you can't afford mystery meat, well, you've got their GMO rice and GMO lentils in your rice bowls...

... and you know - you "just know" - that these monsters will get around to putting human stem cells into this at some point (if they're not already, and I don't put it past them)...

See you on the flip side...