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Why global elites now are targeting agriculture and OUR FOOD

It’s the next ‘shoe’ in their plan, Glenn says. Global elites now are targeting our food production and farming as a way to battle the alleged climate crisis. John Kerry, Biden’s ‘Special Presidential Envoy for Climate,’ spoke about their plans recently, saying that ‘we can’t get to net-zero…unless agriculture is front and center as part of the solution.’ In this clip, Glenn explains why they’re REALLY going after agriculture and just how catastrophic this could be…

TranscriptBelow is a rush transcript that may contain errors

GLENN: Well, let me just talk you to a little bit about, you think you're hungry now, Joe Biden's special presidential envoy for climate, Senator John Kerry. Made a revelation this month, as he spoke about the need to, quote, transform the way food is produced. In order to lower emissions.

This is the next shoe in the Great Reset. It's the new crusade for climate activists.

Food production. The -- the -- the -- the emissions have got to be reduced. Have to. I mean, most people -- well, let me just quote him. A lot of people have no clue, that agriculture contributes about 33 percent of all the emissions of the world. Depending a little bit on how you count it, but anywhere from 36 to 33 percent.

And we can't get to net zero. We don't get this job done, unless agriculture is front and center. Is part of the solution.

So all of us understand here, the depths of this mission. Reduction in fertilizer. Land use and cows are a big push, to seek the -- to reduce the emissions created by our food production.

Our food production. One idea that has been put forth, to help reduce methane, is to shift to eating bugs.

Another idea is to feed cows bugs, to reduce fertilizer emissions generated by growing food for cows.

So either you'll eat the bugs, or you'll eat the cows, that were raised on bugs.

John Kerry said, the agriculture sector, quote, needs innovation, now more than ever.

We're facing record malnutrition. Oh, my gosh. At a time, when agriculture, more than any other sector, is suffering from the impacts of the climate crisis.

He said, residents of earth, had only nine years left.

Nine years. Nine years left.

That's it. And I refuse to call climate change anymore.

It's not change. It's a crisis. There are scientists who will tell you today, that the probability of a large portion of Africa, that is a huge food supplier to the continent could implode in terms of agricultural capacity, if we don't get under control what we are doing.

Fifteen million people are dying every single year around the planet, as a consequence of greenhouse gas emissions.

Wow. Wow. I would like to see that.

And the atmosphere, in the air, which travels around, at drops in the form of pollution.

Warming the ocean, at a record rate.

Changing the chemistry of the ocean itself.

Without action, millions of lives and livelihood on the planet.

And parts of the world. Climate crisis has now got growth in agricultural yields by as much as 40 percent.

Wow. Now, he was speaking -- well, let me ask him. If you want to transform agriculture, our food process. From quoting them. Not me.

From seed, to fork.

Who are the first people you will invite to the table?

STU: Klaus Schwab, would be my first.

GLENN: Exactly. Exactly.

STU: Anyone from the World Economic Forum.

GLENN: When do you get to the farmers?

STU: Last. I would say last.

GLENN: Well, just tell them what to do, because they're stupid.

STU: Right. That's the point.

GLENN: They have knowledge partners, Stu.

STU: Oh, good.

GLENN: And these knowledge partners are meant to share best practices, to increase the equitable diffusion, and positive returns to agricultural innovation efforts, focused on adapting to, and mitigating the effects of climate change.

It's got to be flexible, inclusive, and targeted collaboration. Focused on specific innovation areas, guided by the values of openness and transparency.

It is great.

STU: This always works out well. You know, when you take the people.

GLENN: Well, no.

STU: For example, if you were to put this together. Where all you did was listen to, quote, unquote, experts.

And let's say, health.

And then not at all listen to what parents wanted. Maybe the teachers unions in there. A bunch of other groups.

But never ask the parents or the kids.

And then afterward, the kids are -- you know, have their educational lives destroyed, by the policies, implemented by the health officials. That have no educational expertise whatsoever.

That would be an interesting system to try.

GLENN: I would be interested to see how that works out. Has that test ever been done?

STU: You know, I think it was done once.

Let's say globally in 2020, and 2021.

GLENN: It was a different world back then.

STU: The repercussions were table. But of course they would be different this time.

GLENN: Of course. It always is.

For instance, I can go back in history, and say, exactly what has been done here. This isn't new.

I mean, they're calling it new. But this is the Department of Agriculture.

The US Department of Agriculture, in league with the United Nations climate change conference. Or cop 28.

That's coming up in November. They're just getting ready for that. Now, I don't know -- maybe it was -- maybe it was cop one or two.

I'm not sure.

But Mao tried this. Back in the -- back in the '50s and '60s.

It was his five-year plan to transform farming.

STU: Yeah.

GLENN: And it -- okay. There were 5 million deaths.

But when the experts came to him and said, hey, this is really not working out.

He said, because you haven't tried hard enough.

And so they did it for the full five years. And millions starved to death.

But I think that was different back then. That was different. The experts were different.

STU: You know, eggs, omelets. You know what they say.

GLENN: Yeah.

STU: That's going to happen.

GLENN: They learned some important lessons. Which we will not learn from.

But they learned some important lessons with those millions dead.

You know, some could say, this is exactly what happened in the Soviet Union. You know, strangely, two communist, Marxist countries, that tried this very thing.

It's weird. But they -- of course, the farmers didn't know anything. So they killed the farmers.

And then they just got some elites to go in and farm. Which they know everything about farming. Everything. Everything.

STU: Oh, yeah.

GLENN: Because they studied it in a textbook.

STU: And people who put on suits, and uniforms, and go work for the government, for 30, 40 years have a real sense of working with their hands. You know, if we go to their hands dirty.

GLENN: Right. In the real word.

STU: Yeah. They understand that stuff really well.

It always goes well, when they micromanage it.

GLENN: I think farmers would be good if they were made up of lawyers. Because every time the crop failed, they could sue them. You know what I mean?

I'm suing that corn.

STU: Right. And that corn would learn its lesson next time.

GLENN: It would. And it would grow next time. It would be great.

STU: You know, I keep coming up to the idea, there wouldn't be all these farming problems, if it wasn't for all these farmers. I'm taking all the steps out of the communist playbook.

GLENN: Well, I was thinking, we wouldn't have a problem with all these Republicans, or all these poor people, if we just got rid of all the Republicans, and the poor people.

STU: Oh. Easy-peasy, you know.

GLENN: Yeah. That really stops the problem, really quickly.

STU: It does. It does. And it always, without.

I mean, China has done it. The Soviets did it.

There was a really good experiment in that. They were having no problems with Ukraine since.

GLENN: So I think John Kerry has it fixed. Because when I think of somebody who understands farming, I think of John Kerry.

STU: Oh, yeah. You know, every time I see him parasailing off the shores of Nantucket -- no. Was it windsurfing?

I just remember that picture, in the middle of that.

GLENN: Windsurfing.

STU: Yeah. Windsurfing off the shores of Nantucket. I think, here is a man, whose next step is to make sure he has manure. And he's out there in the fields, working hard to make sure your food gets to you.

GLENN: He's up to his neck in fertilizer, most times.

And he's a guy who likes to get his hands dirty.

I can see him all the time, getting his hands in the soil. You know?

STU: Doing manual labor.

GLENN: Labor.

STU: That's the John Kerry, to raise a Heinz Kerry way! He's fertilized. He's out there in the fields. Working hard, to make sure that your field gets you to in fertilizer.

GLENN: He's up to his neck in fertilizer most times. So and he's a guy who likes to get his hands dirty. You know, I can see him all the time.

Getting his hands in the soil. You know.

STU: Doing manual labor.

GLENN: Labor.

STU: That's the John Kerry to raise a Heinz Kerry way.

GLENN: Yeah. I will tell you, that -- I will tell you that I would like to send him someplace, where he is doing hard manual labor.

I would like to send a lot of these people into a place like -- like a farm, you know.

STU: Of sorts. You know, with lodging obviously.

GLENN: Of course, we have to provide lodging.

Three squares. Three squares a day.

STU: You know, Glenn. I like those open environments. Even though, it might be a small area.

You can see for a long distance between bars. Like the bars come down.

GLENN: Oh, that's kind of old school. But I like it, kind of feel.

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