Irregular update 14/12
Land grabs, financialisation of nature, depopulation and climate, food and population, Zambia
Last Friday’s Corona Committee meeting was excellent. Catherine Austin Fitts opened the thing up with a cracking interview. That was followed by a nice review of the Spanish flu outbreak that strongly suggests it was nothing to do with a virus and everything to do with dangerous medical experiments.
There was also this exchange (4:01:50)
Reiner Fuellmich: "It's a natural selection process of a manmade virus, so that it more or less eliminates itself, right?"
Shankhara Chetty: "Yes. It eliminates the illness."
Wolfgang Wodarg: "This is very much contradicting what Mr. Vanden Bossche always is telling us… I think he was just sent from the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation to fearmonger again."
Quite. I don’t agree with the logic in what Geert Vanden Bossche claimed and I don’t trust him in the slightest. Had he been a real whistleblower, he would have been turned into dogfood by now. While I don’t believe there is a circulating pathogen at all, even within their model his argument didn’t seem to be coherent.
If your government offers you a deal of death or poverty, then death, you have every right to send that back in a flaming bottle.
It’s now too obvious to deny that an important goal of the jab campaign is to kill people but the alleged problem of overpopulation merits close examination. At the very least, if we do have too many people, that is a result of industrialisation of the food supply. Eugenicists such as Julian Huxley and Bill Gates see population control as necessary but, as you will see, Huxley and his misanthropic friends misplace the blame and fail to understand the simple principles that link food and population. See here for some information about how eugenics was squirrelled away in plain sight at UNESCO, which was founded by Huxley.
A two-part video discussion on Food Production and Population Growth between author Daniel Quinn and ecologist Alan Thornhill. They explain that all species have a population that waxes and wanes gently in response to the availability of food. Commoditisation of food has destroyed the natural balance that ecosystems comfortably establish. Food shortages in this context are not famines, they are declines that force people to spend more time on acquiring and preparing food, leading to a natural decline in birthrate. Famines, they suggest, are manmade, a result of encouraging the development of food availability that far outstrips the innate ability of the land where that population lives to provide it (the carrying capacity of that landbase). Supply chain disruptions can then cause abrupt and acute hunger. Articles such as this one, in Scientific American, like to suggest that “it may be participation in modern economies that proves key to limiting human population.” Bollocks. All other species manage it without participating in a modern economy. The real solution is termination of the industrial food system.
Claims that we need to expand food production to feed more people are false, an inversion of reality, yet this framing is used in almost all discussion, critical or not, of agriculture, food security and the fourth agricultural revolution (aka, the miracle of digitisation, as here).
Quinn’s site provides links. This paper provides details on how carrying capacity and food availability are linked and provides an estimate for how many people the world could carry. If that is correct, nobody really need go hungry and there’s no need to be concerned about overpopulation. Returning to local food systems resolves the population question for good. Eugenics has no place in our world. The question of carrying capacity is a thorny and complex one, but there’s no more reason to be pessimistic than optimistic, as far as I can see. So, how about this: let’s try to solve the problem created by the industrialised food system without resorting to industralised mass murder.
In light of the notes above, including those on UNESCO, Huxley, and the shift to environmentalism as a cover for eugenics, this may be of interest:
A study from 2006, from a Vatican project containing several related papers, entitled PRE-INDUSTRIAL DEPOPULATION, ATMOSPHERIC CARBON DIOXIDE, AND GLOBAL CLIMATE. They link historical depopulation of areas due to pandemics with changes in climatic CO2 i.e. a big die-off clears out humans from areas that are then able to reforest, sequestering CO2 as they do so.
“We summarize the likely impacts of famine, war, and disease on depopulation and conclude that disease is the largest factor in most major depopulation intervals. We conclude that the correlation between major pandemics and intervals of decreased CO2 supports a causal link between mass mortality and carbon levels in the atmosphere. In the second section, we outline the methods used to analyze and quantify possible pandemic-climate links. In the third section, we model the response of atmospheric CO2 concentrations to carbon input and removal caused by reforestation, by decreases in rates of deforestation, and by decreases in early coal use. We find that reforestation was probably the major contributor to CO2 decreases during depopulation intervals, while reductions in rates of deforestation and coal use were likely secondary factors.”
Wrong Kind of Green reposted a piece from Survival, discussing the project of mega-enclosure that is about to be forced upon the world (likely mostly indigenous peoples bearing the brunt of it) in the name of conservation. You’ve seen all this 30by30 stuff, I expect. It’s the greatest land grab in history. They also posted a helpful video from Frederic Hache, who explains the problem with financialisation of nature in simple terms. (I mentioned Hache and Clive Spash and their dissection of the Dasgupta review a couple of months back).
Russell Means explained to Congress in a statement in 1988 that indigenous people in the US fully recovered their economic autonomy in 15 years after government interventions that were intended to reestablish state dependence. (Video and transcript on the link.
Zambia’s new President looks like a puppet. I don’t have the time to look closely at how it came to be that he’s finally in power (the claims of corruption around his predecessor may be true) but he’s riding the USAID gravy train, cozying up to the US autocracy, speaking to Chatham House, pushing the jabs hard, and proclaiming that the country is “open for business,” after letting European investment banks pour money into the agricultural sector. Zambia was indebted before the artificial pandemic crisis but wound up in dire straits, it appears. Zambia is now of great interest to copper miners again.
"For many years ZANACO has played a major role in the agriculture faculty of the Southern African nation through a cocktail of partnerships that have seen more small scale farmers access financing. The Plc has signed key partnerships with other cooperating partners such as the German Development Corporation to widen financing access for the sector as it seeks to maximize its agribusiness footprint in the copper producer. Zambia’s agriculture potential is evidently untapped despite successive bumper harvests that still leave latitude for growth to propel it to Africa’s bread basket status."
As noted above, expanding food production using external inputs will drive up food availability and population beyond carrying capacity. This is about money and power, not hunger. They are creating the conditions for future famines.
Criticising the WHO is easier than shooting fish in a barrel but war criminal terrorist Tedros complaining about a lack of funding to help treat the mental health crisis that the WHO created is an irony repugnant enough to warrant a comment: fuck you, Tedros.