Australian beef is no longer safe to consume as researchers have started inoculating cattle with dangerous mRNA toxins, according to the NSW Department of Agriculture. The department has initiated inoculation trials to develop an mRNA vaccine to combat bovine diseases such as Foot and Mouth disease and Lumpy Skin disease. However, critics argue that the use of mRNA gene-altering shots could have severe consequences for the beef industry and public health.
Pfizer, the producer of mRNA human vaccines, has already acknowledged the low efficacy and potential adverse effects of its mRNA vaccine in human trials. Furthermore, the manufacturer has faced criticism for the alleged association of its vaccine with excess deaths in Australia. Given these concerns, many question the wisdom of contaminating a major food source like beef with such a potentially hazardous gene-altering toxin.
In addition to these health concerns, the cattle industry in Australia is facing challenges due to market manipulation by a major meat packer, JBS Swift. Producers are receiving meager payments for quality cattle on the open market, leading to prices comparable to those in 1975. This has resulted in numerous bankruptcies and farmers leaving the land, causing a depletion of skilled land managers and cattle breeders.
If cattle prices continue to decline, the nation could witness a brain drain similar to that of the 1970s, allowing corporate farming to acquire family farms at minimal cost. The representative body for cattle producers, Cattle Australia, has come under scrutiny for its refusal to investigate the potential dangers of the mRNA vaccine. Critics argue that the organization, dominated by career National Party members, is prioritizing political interests over the well-being of the red meat industry.
The NSW Agricultural Department has conducted inoculation trials on private farms across the state, although details of these trials remain undisclosed. This lack of transparency and communication from department officials has raised concerns among the public. Furthermore, the commencement of the NSW trial is expected to trigger consumer boycotts of red meat, potentially leading to a significant decline in the beef and sheep meat industry. Sheep have already been subjected to experimental mRNA shots in previous NSW trials.
Consumers, both in Australia and overseas, are being warned to exercise caution when purchasing Australian beef. It is suspected that some or all of the surviving vaccinated cattle from the trials have been released onto the market, potentially ending up on butcher shop shelves or even being exported overseas. The American hamburger market, which relies heavily on ground beef, could be a possible destination. However, considering the public’s aversion to mRNA spike proteins and graphene nanoparticles found in human Covid vaccines, it is unlikely that consumers would accept such beef.
The ramifications of these developments could extend beyond consumer preferences. Indonesia, Australia’s largest buyer of live export cattle, has historically been quick to ban Australian cattle due to various concerns. The current controversy surrounding mRNA vaccines for cattle could provide Indonesia with another reason to restrict imports from Australia. Moreover, there are questions about the conduct of Australia’s largest meat packer, JBS Swift, which has faced fines for bribery and price fixing. It is crucial to assess the actions of government officials and politicians in Australia to ensure the integrity of the beef industry remains intact.
In conclusion, the initiation of mRNA inoculation trials for Australian cattle has raised concerns about the safety of consuming beef. The potential risks to public health, coupled with ongoing market manipulation by meat packers, has created a challenging environment for cattle producers. The lack of transparency and investigations surrounding the mRNA vaccines have further intensified these concerns. The fate of the beef and sheep meat industry hangs in the balance as consumers consider boycotting red meat and countries like Indonesia scrutinize the safety of Australian exports.