Exactly What Is Behind The UN & WEF Insects as Food Agenda?

The two most prominent One World Government nodes in the UN and WEF have been aggressively pushing the bug food agenda for close to a decade now; to wit:

Good grub: why we might be eating insects soon https://t.co/YFdPFhtRX2 #food pic.twitter.com/SV84cwmyj9

— World Economic Forum (@wef) October 14, 2018

A 2013 article from the United Nations website:

The latest buzz: eating insects can help tackle food insecurity, says FAO

The book, Edible Insects: future prospects for food and feed security, stresses not just the nutritional value of insects, but also the benefits that insect farming could potentially have on the environment and on addressing the rapidly increasing demand for food worldwide.

Last year from the WEF’s website:

Why we need to give insects the role they deserve in our food systems

By 2050, the world’s food supply will need to feed another 2 billion people;
Insect farming for food and animal feed could offer an environmentally friendly solution to the impending food crisis;
A source of protein and fertilizer, emerging technologies could help bring insects back into the food system at scale.

The CIA-run Hollywood and MSM have been deployed to normalize the insect as food agenda. Cult puppet and Rockefeller asset Bill Gates is also pushing this bug grub scheme which perfectly gibes with all things eugenics, DEATHVAX and technocratic dystopia.

All of this slots perfectly into Agenda 21, Agenda 2030 and the Club of Rome’s longstanding PSYOP-CLIMATE-CHANGE.

So why bugs?

What exactly is it in these alleged “sustainable” high protein “food” sources that makes them so important to the Cult’s agenda?

Insects contain a natural structural component in their exoskeletons called chitin. This fibrous polysaccharide happens to be extremely toxic to humans. Specifically, chitin triggers inflammation and immune responses; to wit:

Chitin, a potential allergy-promoting pathogen-associated molecular pattern (PAMP), is a linear polymer composed of N-acetylglucosamine residues which are linked by β-(1,4)-glycosidic bonds. Mammalians are potential hosts for chitin-containing protozoa, fungi, arthropods, and nematodes; however, mammalians themselves do not synthetize chitin and thus it is considered as a potential target for recognition by mammalian immune system. Chitin is sensed primarily in the lungs or gut where it activates a variety of innate (eosinophils, macrophages) and adaptive immune cells (IL-4/IL-13 expressing T helper type-2 lymphocytes). Chitin induces cytokine production, leukocyte recruitment, and alternative macrophage activation.

This sounds similar to some of the spike protein effects. It also sounds like this chitin is the kind of pathogen that could easily exacerbate VAIDS.

The conclusion in the research study entitled, Chitin and Its Effects on Inflammatory and Immune Responses is rather measured considering the various deeply troubling findings:

The significance of chitin and its derivatives on immune responses has not been fully appreciated. Such responses are reflection of not only chitin but also chitinases and chitinase-like proteins during natural or experimental exposure, each with their own mechanisms to induce and regulate immune responses. There are many aspects of chitin-immune system interactions which are not thoroughly understood yet.

Perhaps the interactions are in fact understood well enough by the UN, WEF, Gates, et al. as the mechanisms of the DEATHVAX spike proteins have been well understood well before the rollout of PSYOP-19.

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