• Németh Debs

Culling The Herd: The Globalist Cyber "Pandemic" Onslaught Is Farther Down The Timeline In India

Updated: 2 days ago

The Cyber "Pandemic" - Problem, Reaction, Solution


People should be demanding that all of the food supply be removed from having dependency upon digital systems. India is the test ground for all biotechnology because they have the largest population. If biotechnology flies in India, it will be carried out elsewhere in the world. Monsanto has been in India trying to control their food supply for a while. Farmers have been committing suicide because they can't keep up with the regulations imposed by the government.


The Indian government is testing out biometric systems to keep track of its citizens. They also cut off the food supply to citizens if they don't participate. This is what they have planned for us, except what we will get is far more advanced and therefore worse. The government will use the "Cyber Pandemic" as an excuse to roll out this system in the State of Emergency it will create. It will be the new savior system that people will beg for as a result of starvation and disease spreading.


https://www.npr.org/2018/10/01/652513097/indias-biometric-id-system-has-led-to-starvation-for-some-poor-advocates-say

100 days and 248 deaths later, Indian farmers remain determined | Agriculture News | Al Jazeera

‘Big Brother’ in India Requires Fingerprint Scans for Food, Phones and Finances - The New York Times (nytimes.com)

Rising suicide rate for Indian farmers blamed on GMO seeds — RT World News

What to Know About Aadhaar, India's Biometric Identity System | Time

The Aadhaar Card: Cybersecurity Issues with India's Biometric Experiment - The Henry M. Jackson School of International Studies (washington.edu)


Further information:


DARK Act

Food Sovereignty

Seeds of Doubt Monsanto never had Bt cotton patent

Price Control on Bt Cotton Seeds in India: Impact on Seed Providers

Bt Cotton and Farmer Suicides in India – Reviewing the Evidence

MRTP Verdict against Monsanto hailed.

Behind India's 'Epidemic' Of Farmer Suicides

Chronology of Bt Cotton in India

Bombay HC upholds Maharashtra Seed Act, delivers blow to industry

Deconstructing Indian cotton: weather, yields, and suicides

How India became a Bt Cotton Country

Farmers suicide rates soar above the rest

UCLA – 300,000 Farmers Suicides




100 days and 248 deaths later, Indian farmers remain determined












Rising suicide rate for Indian farmers blamed on GMO seeds


Monsanto, which has just paid out $2.4 million to US farmers, settling one of many lawsuits it’s been involved in worldwide, is also facing accusations that its seeds are to blame for a spike in suicides by India farmers.

READ MORE: Monsanto to pay $2.4mn to farmers over 2013 GMO-wheat scare The accusations have not transformed into legal action so far, but criticism of Monsanto has been mounting, blaming the giant company for contributing to over 290,000 suicides by Indian farmers over the last 20 years. The author of a documentary on Indian farmers’ suicides, Alakananda Nag, who has interviewed dozens of the relatives of those who have taken their lives, links the rise in the suicide rate to the use of GMO seeds. She believes small farms are particularly vulnerable. “The large farms certainly have the funds to support themselves and get on, but the smaller ones are really ones that suffer the most,” Nag told RT. “Monsanto definitely has a very big hand to play. A few years ago it was illegal to grow GMO crops in India. It’s not like the suicide did not exist back then. It did, but I think there was definitely a sharp rise in the [suicide] numbers once [GMOs] were allowed.


The Center for Human Rights and Global Justice has estimated that in 2009 alone 17,638 Indian farmers committed suicide, or one suicide every 30 minutes.

Farmers’ widows, such as Savithri Devi from India’s southern state of Telangana, explain just how tough things can get for those trying to grow enough crops to earn a living. “[My husband] initially put a bore well, then started cultivation, but we didn’t get enough water from the bore well and there were no rains, too,” Devi told RT. “So he again tried to deepen the bore well, but it didn’t work. So he borrowed money. His depression eventually led him to committing suicide. He drank pesticide and died.” The legalization of GMO in 2002 has only added to the stress experienced by Indian farmers, according to the head of the Council for Responsible Genetics, Sheldon Krimsky. “The people would give out the loans if they believed these seeds would give the greatest yields,” Krimsky told RT. “So they are not going to get a loan if they don’t go with the GMOs. And many of them felt coerced to take the GM seeds. The GM crops have not done as well in all regions of India... [That has led to] much greater indebtedness with the GM crops that did not perform as well.” The problem with GMO seeds in India is that they are often “not bred for that area, for rain-fed agriculture, so they fail more frequently,” Dr. Vandana Shiva, an Indian environmental activist and anti-globalization author, told WeAreChange.com.


She also says the problem is most acute in the regions where cotton is grown. Small farms there increasingly have to compete with multinational agribusiness corporations.