THE GREAT AWAKENING: Alternative News, Health and other interesting readings for those who want to wake up. If you want to change the world, be the Change. "I can't change the direction of the wind, but I can adjust my sails to always reach my destination". Jimmy Dean
In a final, desperate attempt to avoid billions of dollars of liability, Bayer has filed an appeal with the Supreme Court of The United States to reverse existing verdicts that blame their herbicides for causing cancer. This will be the company’s fourth appeal after a third court recently ruled that glyphosate-based herbicides are responsible for causing cancer.
(NaturalHealth365) Monsanto, owned by the pharmaceutical company Bayer, is nearly synonymous with one of its most contentious products, Roundup. The weed killer, which causes cancer, will no longer be sold to everyday consumers starting 2023.
The move comes as the company currently faces around 30,000 legal claims from customers who believe use of these products — including the flagship Roundup — caused them to develop cancer, as AgWeb reported.
Avslöjande i interna e-postmeddelanden visar hur Monsantos ägare Bayer AG och lobbyorganisationen CropLife America har samarbetat med amerikanska tjänstemän, i syfte att pressa Mexiko att överge ett förbud mot det cancerframkallande ogräsmedlet glyfosat, den viktigaste ingrediensen i Monsantos ogräsmedel Roundup.
(NaturalHealth365) No doubt, Monsanto has earned its reputation as the “ultimate corporate villain” and pop cultural bogeyman. Glyphosate, the synthetic herbicide ingredient patented by Monsanto (in 1974) – and the main substance in the popular weedkiller Roundup – is its much-maligned best seller. The problem is … toxic chemicals like, glyphosate have been linked to cancer, reproductive complications, child development disorders, internal organ failure, and a host of other serious health problems. Yet, government “health” agencies do nothing to get this toxin off the market!
(NaturalHealth365) It’s hard not to feel wary about economic initiatives that value big business over human well-being and autonomy. But with so much influence over society among the world’s corporate leaders, critics can be easily overpowered. Just consider the latest initiative from a collaboration of business leaders called The Great Reset.
Spearheaded by the World Economic Forum, this reset pledges to promote widespread economic change to the direct “benefit” of the global population. But reading between the lines, many are calling into question just who exactly will benefit most.
The World Economic Forum’s (WEF) The Great Reset includes a plan to transform the global food and agricultural industries and the human diet. The architects of the plan claim it will reduce food scarcity, hunger and disease, and even mitigate climate change.
Chlorpyrifos insecticides were introduced by Dow Chemical in 1965 and have been used widely in agricultural settings. Commonly known as the active ingredient in the brand names Dursban and Lorsban, chlorpyrifos is an organophosphate insecticide, acaricide and miticide used primarily to control foliage and soil-borne insect pests on a variety of food and feed crops. Products come in liquid form as well as granules, powders and water-soluble packets, and may be applied by either ground or aerial equipment.
If you’ve ever wondered why there isn’t more outrage over the dangers of pesticides and herbicides, even as environmental consciousness seems to be rising, the answer is simple: Manufacturers like Monsanto have entire departments devoted to discrediting journalists who expose their corrupt ways and paying off Google to censor search results.
Togo, a country in West Africa has decided to ban the use of toxic chemical pesticide, glyphosate because of growing health and environmental concerns.
Togo joins 20 other countries who have decided to ban this pesticide, do you think your country will ever do the same?
Recently, a country in West Africa, Togo has prohibited the ‘import, market or use of glyphosate and any other product containing it.’ This decision was finalized in December of last year by the Minister of Agriculture, Animal Production and Fisheries, Noel Kouerta Bataka. →