The World Economic Forum’s plan, The Great Reset, includes trying to compel the world to significantly reduce the eating of farm animals.
In addition, they want the world to phase out ranching due to the emissions from the animal’s waste, etc. They also insist ranching is a waste of usable land which is leading to climate change.
— World Economic Forum (@wef) April 9, 2018
From the Defender magazine:
The WEF’s plans for the “reset” of food and agriculture include projects and strategic partnerships that favor genetically modified organisms, lab-made proteins, and pharmaceuticals and industrial chemicals as sustainable solutions to food and health issues.
For example, WEF has promoted and partnered with an organization called EAT Forum. EAT Forum describes itself as a “Davos for food” that plans to “add value to business and industry” and “set the political agenda.”
Using fighting hunger as an additional excuse, the WEF is promoting: that “new and more sustainable types of protein are emerging. To achieve the UN Sustainable Development Goal of #ZeroHunger by 2030, this rapidly changing meat mix needs sustained support from the food industry, governments, and consumers.”
Several European politicians have bought into climate hysteria leading to the world’s first city that will make it illegal to eat or market the consumption of meat within their boundaries.
The Dutch city bans most, if not all, meat advertisements from public spaces in an attempt to affect climate change.
Haarlem – which is a city about 20 miles west of Amsterdam – will outlaw meat ads starting in 2024. The law would prohibit advertisements for meat in public places in the city of 160,000 people in the Netherlands.
The law was approved by city authorities last November but only garnered worldwide headlines this week when a member of the Haarlem government officially notified advertising agencies.
“It will be the first city in the Netherlands – and in fact, Europe and indeed the world – to ban ‘bad’ meat ads in public places,” said Ziggy Klazes, a member of the GroenLinks (Green-Left) party that drafted the motion banning meat advertising.
Klazes said, “Meat is very harmful to the environment, we cannot tell people that there’s a climate crisis and encourage them to buy products that are a part of it.”
The Daily Mail reported, “The ban would target all ‘cheap meat from intensive farming’, Klazes said, adding, ‘As far as I’m concerned that includes ads from fast food chains.'”
The city had yet to decide on whether ads for organic meat would also be banned.
In response to the ban, the meat industry group launched a “Netherlands Meatland” ad campaign to promote eating meat.
Approximately 95% of Dutch people eat meat – including 20% every day, according to the Dutch central statistics office.
The law will also ban advertisements for vacation air travel, gas-powered vehicles, and fossil fuels.
The Dutch cities Amsterdam and the Hague had already banned ads for vacation air travel, gas-powered vehicles, and fossil fuels.
The ban on meat ads was criticized by many. The BVNL party called the ban an “unacceptable violation of entrepreneurial freedom.”
“Banning ads for political reasons is nearly dictatorial,” said Joey Rademaker, a Haarlem official for the right-wing BVNL party.
Klazes said the meat ads violated the city’s ethics not to “earn money by renting the city’s public space to products which accelerate global warming.”
Klazes hopes that the ad ban will be implemented throughout the entire country.
Dutch meat industry advocacy group the Centrale Organisatie voor de Vleessector argued that Haarlem authorities were “going too far in telling people what’s best for them.”
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