(by Belle Carter | Natural News) – Jim Hagemann Snabe, chairman of the German industrial giant Siemens, has urged the public to stop eating meat and replace it with synthetic proteins.
“If a billion people stop eating meat, I tell you, it has a big impact. Not only does it have a major impact on the current food system, but it will also inspire innovation in food systems. I predict that in the future we will have proteins that do not come from meat; they will probably taste even better,” Snabe said Jan. 18 during the “Climate Mobilization” panel at the annual World Economic Forum (WEF) in Davos, Switzerland.
“They will be zero carbon and much healthier than the kind of food we eat today, that’s the mission we have to do.”
According to the Siemens boss, he was “inspired” by his 24-year-old daughter who asked him how he could stand up for “zero carbon value chains” and still eat meat products, so he stopped eating meat products.
.@Siemens President Jim Hagemann Snabe at #wef23: “If a billion people stop eating meat, it will have a huge impact… I predict that we will have non-meat proteins in the future, they will probably taste even better. … They will be zero carbon and much healthier” pic.twitter.com/wno0Ar49hf
— Tom Elliott (@tomselliott) January 18, 2023
Globalists around the world are pushing the same narrative.
Two Indiana University professors called for increased use of insect protein for human and animal diets in an opinion piece published by the WEF in February 2022. In November, the Netherlands announced that they would confiscate 3,000 farms and close them down. nitrogen emissions by 50 percent by 2030. New Zealand also set out plans to tax burps and farts from livestock such as cows and sheep.
During the Davos panel, Snabe promoted an organization called Eat, a global nonprofit that describes itself on its website as seeking “a just and sustainable global food system for healthy people and planet that transform our global food system through sound science, impatient disruption and new partnerships.” Read the full article >