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Whistleblower Reveals Who He Believes Was Responsible For Fires At U.S. Food Plants

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In the last year, a number of disasters involving food sources or processing facilities were widely publicized. Although there are normally a few fires or incidents at a limited number of places of this sort each year, the scale of the occurrences in a given year was seen by all. It was hypothesized that such incidents in the food business would result in a scarcity of particular products and increased grocery store costs. Citizens across the United States have been experiencing this phenomenon this year, with the price of eggs, for example, being so high that memes and jokes about how expensive eggs are currently are prevalent on social media.

There have also been other hypotheses on the causes of this phenomenon. And in the middle of these claims, fact-checkers soon confirmed that the fires were completely natural and unrelated to “government conspiracy theories.”

U.S. News & World Report, Reuters, and WCNC, among others, have disproved the allegation. WCNC provided links to more stories on some of the 2022 occurrences, indicating that the majority were unintentional or lacked evidence of foul conduct.

Reuters found no proof that the 2022 events were purposeful or organized for the purpose of creating food shortages, and fires at food processing companies are generally commonplace, as evidenced by USDA communications stating that accusations that fires were the result of arson are untrue.

From Reuters:

“Social media users are sharing the claim that there is a planned increase in fires at food processing plants to purposefully create food shortages. However, there is no evidence to support this claim. There is no evidence to suggest that any of these fires were premeditated in an effort to create a food shortage. Fact checkers Snopes (here) and Logically (here) have debunked the claim.”

Tom Super, senior vice president of communications at the National Chicken Council, emailed Reuters that the allegations appeared to be “fake news.” “I can only speak for chicken, but like any manufacturing plant/industry, there are generally a few fires that occur each year across the country. The majority of them are accidental and are contained rather quickly. And certainly not enough to affect the chicken supply,” Super said.

A representative for General Mills, one of the companies named in the posts being shared, told Reuters via email that the company has not “experienced any arson at our manufacturing facilities.” “On April 21, a small plane crashed near the General Mills Covington, GA cereal and snack manufacturing facility,” General Mills said. “No employees were harmed, the plant did not experience any disruptions and it remains fully operational.”

Those who believe the number of events to be out of the ordinary continue to raise doubts, notwithstanding the fact-checkers. Now, according to a report by Wayne Dupree, some light is being put on the matter.

Well, one whistleblower disagrees with the “fact-checkers” and he says he knows exactly who was behind the fires.

A year ago, according to Rair, hundreds of food processing factories in the United States mysteriously caught fire. Surprisingly, no one was present when the flames broke out. Dr. Andrew Huff, whistleblower for Eco Health Alliance, bioterrorism specialist, military veteran, and scientist, provides a probable explanation for the food supply fires.

Huff has access to official information on the simulation of an attack on the food supply. The data is from the Food and Agriculture Sector Criticality Assessment Tool of the United States Department of Homeland Security (FASCAT). This lists the locations that are particularly at risk.

According to Huff, who has been persecuted by officials since 2019 due to the nature of his employment, the United States government coordinated the attacks on the food facilities. In addition, something unusual occurred: the hard drive containing the FASCAT data vanished.

Approximately 200 food industry assaults have occurred throughout the world since then, with the majority occurring in the United States, he stated.

More on this story via The Republic Brief:

Huff had another backup and analyzed the attacks. It turned out that the attacks exactly matched the most critical systems in his data set. He reported this to the Department of Homeland Security and the FBI but never received a response. CONTINUE READING…

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