DARPA is funding the creation of 3D printed food from "mixed waste," to be served "when traditional food is unavailable." #BareShelvesBiden is trending as empty shelves are found across the USA, and the LA Times promises the situation is only going to get worse. The food supply chain is buckling under the pressure of mandates and quarantines. What is the agenda behind this engineered shortage? Find out in this Ice Age Farmer broadcast. FULL SHOW NOTES: https://www.iceagefarmer.com/2022/01/...
DARPA funds Soylent Green as Empty Shelves in USA (14 min)
The WEF’s promised “cyberpandemic” has hit our food supply, as the biggest animal protein producer in the world, JBS, stopped operations worldwide after a cyberattack. The situation may escalate quickly as live animals are involved, and require feed. But more importantly, Is this just a scripted event to move us to the WEF’s desired post-animal economy, and to hide a global shortage of grains?
BS USA, the world’s largest meat supplier, says it was the target of an “organized cybersecurity attack.”
In a statement, JBS, which has its U.S. headquarters in Greeley, Colorado, said the attack affected some of its servers supporting its North American and Australian IT systems.
Earlier in the month, a cyberattack on the Colonial Pipeline, a key artery in the nation’s energy infrastructure, temporarily disrupted the transportation of fuel in the Southeastern U.S. It triggered panic-buying of gasoline and led to gas shortages.
JBS buys European fake meat business Vivera for $530m
The world’s biggest meat processing company, JBS, has made another play into the plant-based protein market, paying about $530 million for Europe’s third largest “fake meat” producer.
The Netherlands-based Vivera company has been producing vegetarian meat substitute burgers, sausages and other meat-free products for 30 years.
It supplies more than 50 lines to about 27,000 supermarkets across 25 European countries, with a particularly strong market footprint in Britain, Germany and The Netherlands.
Australian beef industry leaders say the JBS move – like other global meat companies investing in plant-based protein, including Tyson Foods and Cargill – is about looking at all ways to meet growing global demand for protein.