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king
05-06-2007, 08:09 AM
food as a weapon

I said earlier that food would be used as aweapon, thanks to global warming scare, "overpopulation" and ... chemtrails that together with HAARP are used to create droughts, that in turn destroy crops and livestock.

simply stated, using chemtrails and HAARP they can move all moisture in the air from certain geographic area to an area that already has problem with too much rain, and then they can just 'open up the clouds' creating flash floods.
I actualy have seen that one in action a couple of years back when after heavy chemtrailing they would just "open up the skies" for days in the row.
it was like in times of Noah...

So, relatively dry areas that need normal share of the rain like California are getting robbed from the rain and this will deffinitely destroy some crops and small farmers with it. Since they started chemtrailing -- California lost most of its (already limited) rainfall.
This can also create shortages of water and it can drive food costs up.

past winter PTbs moved the cold air from Canada so that crops froze in California, yet Canada had the warmest winter ever.

with weather manipulation crops production goes down, and so are many of smaller farmers, some permanently.

last week i read that California will have 4 times dryer year which translates to huge crop loss, more brush fires and less feed for animals, and water rationing.

There it was, in the face -- "prepare for the worst".
And it will be, but next year will be even worse than this one as the effects are cummulative.


if you read the following article -- you will see where they are driving this and what is the agenda.
Global warming / climate change / food shortage / sustainable development (living) is their next card, after the terrorism card is exausted.

I knew that the problem had to be so large that no one would even care for 9/11, and what better event than the one when people will start (justifying) killing each other over food and water.

yap, food and water as a wepon.

ordo ab chao

here is the article:



http://www.vunet.org/progressive/1179931266-LOWEST_FOOD_SUPPLIES_IN_50_OR_100_YEARS__GLOBAL_FO .txt

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LOWEST FOOD SUPPLIES IN 50 OR 100 YEARS: GLOBAL FOOD CRISIS EMERGING

23.05.2007
[suosiomittari] [suosiomittari]


(Wed, 23 May 2007 09:41:06 -0500 (CDT)) --- Sent: Friday, May 11, 2007 1:20 PM
Subject: NFU news release re: food supply crisis - grain stocks use ratio

National Office
2717 Wentz Ave.
Saskatoon, Sask., S7K 4B6
Tel (306) 652-9465
Fax (306) 664-6226

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE - MAY 11, 2007

LOWEST FOOD SUPPLIES IN 50 OR 100 YEARS: GLOBAL FOOD CRISIS EMERGING

SASKATOON, Sask.-Today, the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA)
released its first projections of world grain supply and demand for the coming
crop year: 2007/08. USDA predicts supplies will plunge to a 53-day
equivalent-their lowest level in the 47-year period for which data exists.

"The USDA projects global grain supplies will drop to their lowest levels on
record. Further, it is likely that, outside of wartime, global grain supplies
have not been this low in a century, perhaps longer," said NFU Director of
Research Darrin Qualman.

Most important, 2007/08 will mark the seventh year out of the past eight in
which global grain production has fallen short of demand. This consistent
shortfall has cut supplies in half-down from a
115-day supply in 1999/00 to the current level of 53 days. "The world is
consistently failing to produce as much grain as it uses," said Qualman. He
continued: "The current low supply levels are not the result of a transient
weather event or an isolated production problem: low supplies are the result
of a persistent drawdown trend."

In addition to falling grain supplies, global fisheries are faltering. Reports
in respected journals Science and Nature state that 1/3 of ocean fisheries are
in collapse, 2/3 will be in collapse by 2025, and our ocean fisheries may be
virtually gone by 2048. "Aquatic food systems are collapsing, and terrestrial
food systems are under tremendous stress," said Qualman.

Demand for food is rising rapidly. There is a worldwide push to proliferate a
North American-style meat-based diet based on intensive livestock
production-turning feedgrains into meat in this way means exchanging 3 to 7
kilos of grain protein for one kilo of meat protein. Population is rising-2.5
billion people will join the global population in the coming decades.

"Every six years, we're adding to the world the equivalent of a North American
population. We're trying to feed those extra people, feed a growing livestock
herd, and now, feed our cars, all from a static farmland base. No one should
be surprised that food production can't keep up," said Qualman.

Qualman said that the converging problems of natural gas and fertilizer
constraints, intensifying water shortages, climate change, farmland loss and
degradation, population increases, the proliferation of livestock feeding, and
an increasing push to divert food supplies into biofuels means that we are in
the opening phase of an intensifying food shortage.

Qualman cautioned, however, that there are no easy fixes. "If we try to do
more of the same, if we try to produce, consume, and export more food while
using more fertilizer, water, and chemicals, we will only intensify our
problems. Instead, we need to rethink our relation to food, farmers,
production, processing, and distribution. We need to create a system focused
on feeding people and creating health. We need to strengthen the food
production systems around the world. Diversity, resilience, and sustainability
are key," concluded Qualman.

For More Information: Darrin Qualman, Director of Research:
652-9465 Stewart Wells, NFU President:
773-6852

Backgrounder to the NFU's May 11, 2007 news release

The United States Department of Agriculture reports recent grain supply and
demand numbers on its World Agriculture Supply and Demand Estimates (WASDE)
website at
link usda.mannlib.cornell.edu


The longer-term data on world grains supply and demand is at Production,
Supply, and Demand Online (PSD) at
link www.fas.usda.gov


The NFU created the graph below using USDA data from the above-noted sites.
The graph takes stocks/use ratios ("ending stocks" divided by "total use") and
multiplies these percentages by
365 to get a more intuitive "days of supply" number.

Note that the graph projects supplies for the upcoming year to hit their
lowest record levels-lower even than the 1973 levels that spurred a rapid
price increase. Note also the unprecedented and steep downward trendline for
the past 8 years.