That's because at least 20 states have legalized the disposal of human bodies into the municipal water supply while human trials for consumable nanotechnology are being conducted in many areas now.
And there's little the public can do as the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has allowed nanoparticles into the food supply under the Generally Recognized as Safe (GRAS) provision, according to a recent special video report by Rick Reese.
Reese said the FDA claims nanoparticles are no more dangerous than their larger counterparts but admits that materials can show new physical and chemical properties at nanoscale dimensions. To illustrate its size, a nanometer is one-billionth of a meter, and a strand of human hair may contain 80,000 to 100,000 nanoparticles.
What's certain is nanoparticles, based on recent animal studies, can be absorbed by the body, enter the bloodstream and trigger changes in a person's biological system. That's why, according to FDA chemist Timothy Duncan, nanotechnology in the food supply is being impeded so as not to arouse public outcry.
Although the FDA contends that nanotechnology will make food healthier, it's clear that the main intention is to put more of these nanoparticles into America's food supply rather than promote public safety.
This action is similar to what the FDA did when it gave the go-signal for children to be injected with experimental vaccines.
Reese's report indicates that laboratory-made nanoparticles are now being added to at least 20 products, including coated bananas. It's difficult to identify the specific products involved because companies are not required to disclose nanosized ingredients.
Microsoft founder Bill Gates, once the world's richest men and now the biggest farmland owner in the U.S. with over 269,000 acres of farm spread out in Louisiana, Nebraska, Washington and 16 other states, was also included in the presentation. (Related: Why is Bill Gates buying up farmland across America?)
This is mainly because Gates, a climate change advocate and proponent of population reduction and forced vaccinations, is supportive of genetically modified foods and nanotech for America's food supply.
According to Reese, "10 of the 19 states where Gates owns farmland, along with at least another 10 (states), have recently made it legal to dispose of human bodies into the municipal water supply."
Through a process called alkaline hydrolysis, the human body is liquefied with lye and "poured down the sewer to mix in with the community's excrement. The biosludge, which includes ash-like bone fragments, is then collected from municipal treatment plants and used as fertilizer on factory farms.
A convenient excuse for legalizing this revolting process is "that it saves the government money for expensive toxic waste disposal." Apart from that, of course, abundant food is grown with the nutrients from the biosludge and further enhanced by nanoparticles.
To close his report, Reese showed clips of an ecological dystopian film titled "Soylent Green."
Produced in 1973, the movie tackled life in 2022, when the world was supposedly saddled by pollution, overpopulation and climate catastrophe. Its highlight saw the lead actor, Charlton Heston, discover that dead people are being used as an ingredient of the citizens' food ration. An eerie coincidence, indeed.
Watch the video of Rick Reese's report below.
This video is from The Prisoner channel on Brighteon.com.
Read more stories like this at Biosludge.news.