Alternative News and Spiritual/Channeled Messages: All truth passes through three stages. First, it is ridiculed. Second, it is violently opposed. Third, it is accepted as being self-evident. – Arthur Schopenhauer. If you want to change the World for the better begin with Yourself /TheLightHasWon
Can we feed the world without destroying the planet? Yes, but we’ll have to change the way we do many things. Currently, our focus in society is about maintaining outdated systems and practices that are only making our lives and environment worse. Soil scientists estimate that at the rate we are depleting our farmland, we could have fewer than 60 years of soil left on Earth. How then will we feed everyone? GMOs? God no.
(Covert Geopolitics) ODEIDA, YEMEN — The country of Yemen, known in the medieval period as “Green Yemen,” is one of the most extensively terraced areas of the world. There, Yemeni farmers transformed rugged mountain slopes into terraces and built dams like the Great Marib, a structure whose history spans long enough that it was mentioned in the Quran. During the medieval period, Yemen had one of the widest ranges of agricultural crops in all of the Middle East. →
13-year-old Fatima Haddi Ibrahim Koba is pictured in a Hajjah hospital, October, 28, 2019. Riadh al Hussam | MintPress News
The massive decline of insect populations in recent years is an environmental crisis that is often overlooked, and by all indications, it seems that pesticides are largely to blame for this problem. However, researchers are currently developing alternatives that can hopefully protect crops for farmers without causing widespread harm to insect populations. →
The collaboration between Dr. Stephanie Seneff, PhD, of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology , and the well-known researcher Kerri Rivera  whose work has helped more than 550 autistic children recover normal lives, has revealed a powerful solution that anyone can use to free themselves from glyphosate contamination. [7, 8]
Major corporations involved with commodities like beef, palm oil, and soya pledged in 2010 to end deforestation over the next decade—but instead of fulfilling that promise, a new Greenpeace International analysis found the companies are set to destroy at least 50 million hectares of forest worldwide by 2020.