Criminal charges filed against 47 defendants who allegedly committed covid FRAUD, stealing $250 million intended to feed children during plandemic

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Image: Criminal charges filed against 47 defendants who allegedly committed covid FRAUD, stealing $250 million intended to feed children during plandemic

(Natural News) Forty-seven Minnesotans face serious criminal charges for allegedly defrauding the federal government’s child nutrition program of at least $250 million in less than two years.

According to U.S. Attorney Andrew Luger, the 47 defendants “engaged in a brazen scheme of staggering proportions,” adding that the $250 million figure is just the “floor” since the investigation is still ongoing.

Aimee Bock, the founder and executive director of Feeding Our Future, is said to be at the center of the charges. Her non-profit organization’s offices were raided back in January, and since that time much has been uncovered about the intricate web of conspiracy, wire fraud, money laundering, bribery and other crimes that were committed there.

It took a Somali whistleblower to bring all eyes on the operation, which we now know took full advantage of moneys that were intended to feed children. (Related: There never would have been a plandemic in the first place had the general public been informed about the power of vitamin D to support optimal health.)

“In March 2020, early in the pandemic, a small group of people in Minnesota had an idea and saw an opportunity,” Luger explained at a press conference.

“These individuals believed they could steal tens of millions of dollars from a federal child nutrition program by claiming to serve food to needy children when they were not. Their goal was to make as much money for themselves as they could while falsely claiming to feed children during the pandemic.”


USDA waived requirement standards for Federal Child Nutrition Program, making it easier for Feeding Our Future to commit fraud

The scheme, Luger says, was “met with initial success.” Others joined on as well, craving that sweet cash that the government had earmarked for hungry children in need. Soon, the racket had ballooned into “the largest pandemic fraud in the United States.”

We now know that three of the 47 defendants have been charged via criminal information, a term used when defendants are “expected to waive their right to a grand jury and plead guilty.”

To be clear, the alleged fraud that took place at Feeding Our Future did not directly involve any plandemic relief programs. Even so, the Department of Justice (DOJ) describes what happened as fraud because the defendants exploited the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s (USDA) loose requirements for what constitutes a “meal site.”

“Feeding Our Future participated in the Summer Food Service Program and the Child and Adult Care Food Programs, both belonging to the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s child nutrition programs,” reports Alpha News.

“In Minnesota, the state Department of Education (MDE) functions as the conduit for overseeing and administering federal reimbursements from those programs … The food itself is distributed by ‘meal sites,’ each of which must be sponsored by an ‘authorized sponsoring organization,’ in this case Feeding Our Future.”

Had the USDA not loosened its already weak requirements for participation in the Federal Child Nutrition Program, Feeding Our Future would not have had as easy a time taking advantage of it.

“Among other things, the USDA allowed for-profit restaurants to participate in the program, as well as allowed for off-site food distribution to children outside of educational programs,” Luger says.

Before getting sued, Feeding Our Future – which should have been called Fleecing Our Future – was operating some 250 sites throughout Minnesota. These sites all operated fraudulently with hundreds of millions of dollars in ill-gotten federal funding.

“The defendants used the proceeds of their fraudulent scheme to purchase luxury vehicles, residential and commercial real estate in Minnesota as well as property in Ohio and Kentucky, real estate in Kenya and Turkey, and to fund international travel,” a press release indicates.

“It quickly became the ultimate get-rich-quick scheme,” Luger added.

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