Occult mystery religion symbol of the global elite banking clans from an American dollar.  "Novus Ordo Seclorum" means "New World Order".

We have been seeing enormous amounts of hysteria involving U.S. Senate Bill 510, also known as the "FDA Food Safety Modernization Act", or S.510.  It would be nice if the people who have been making such a commotion about it had actually read the bill before they made compete fools of themselves.  Everything that you have read about this bill is likely wrong, in every regard.  We would like to lecture some of those air-chair expert commentators about a revolutionary concept in journalism that we call research.  Did anyone read that bill, other than me and Sarah?

Here is a typical video about this topic, from one of those experts, listed here for educational and comedic purposes.  It is incredible what people can pull out of their orifices, and present as news.

There is another bill, appropriately named "The Food and Drug Administration Globalization Act of 2009", or H.R. 759.  This bill is as insidious as its title implies.  It really does challenge the freedoms of farmers, small businesses, and organic producers.  It has been pigeon-holed in committee since January of 2009, but it would be prudent to keep an eye on it, in the event that any sort of revival takes place.  The unnecessary attention that has been given to S.510 would be better placed on this bill, and these two bills look like another case of bait and switch.  It seems like everyone else took the bait.

S.510 could actually be a good thing for us, for it gives the F.D.A. the authority to thoroughly spank Big Agri-business, like those big factory "farms" so infamous for contaminating our food supply.  The bill only applies to large corporations with multiple processing buildings on their so-called "farms".  These large-scale factory "farms" are defined as "facilities" that the bill applies to, instead of what a reasonable person would consider as farms.  Those million dollar factory-like "facilities" will be closely monitored for quality control, but the bill actually leaves regular farms and farmers alone.  In fact, farms are specifically exempted by the bill in six different clarifications.  Organic is mentioned once -- as being regulated elsewhere.  You have been had if you believe otherwise, so you might want to read through the bill for yourself.

It is worth noting that the farm protections (cited below) from S.510 were struck out of H.R. 759, and we could not determine who did it, or exactly why they did it.  Thus, we had better pay attention to H.R. 759, even though they are trying to distract us with its benign twin, S.510.

Excerpts From Senate Bill 510

We know it is difficult for readers to believe that any reporter actually read the bill before reporting about it; especially considering how rare the congressmen themselves actually read their bills.

Page 142.

"(E) in the case of production that is certified organic, not include any requirements that conflict with or duplicate the requirements of the national organic program established under the Organic Foods Production Act of 1990 (7 U.S.C. 23 6501 et seq.), while providing for public health protection consistent with the requirements of this Act."

Page 122

"(2) USE OF OR EXPOSURE TO FOOD OF CONCERN.—If the Secretary believes that there is a reasonable probability that the use of or exposure to an article of food, and any other article of food that the 11 Secretary reasonably believes is likely to be affected in a similar manner, will cause serious adverse health consequences or death to humans or animals, each person (excluding farms and restaurants) who manufactures, processes, packs, distributes, receives, holds, or imports such article shall, at the request of an officer or employee duly designated by the Secretary, permit such officer or employee, upon presentation of appropriate credentials..."

P. 149

"(e) EXCEPTION.—This section shall not apply to farms, except for those that produce milk."


"(f) DEFINITION.—For purposes of this section, the term ‘farm’ has the meaning given that term in section 1.227 of title 21, Code of Federal Regulations (or any successor regulation)."

Title 21 of Code of Federal Regulations

"...(3)Farm means a facility in one general physical location devoted to the growing and harvesting of crops, the raising of animals (including seafood), or both. Washing, trimming of outer leaves of, and cooling produce are considered part of harvesting. The term "farm" includes:

"(i) Facilities that pack or hold food, provided that all food used in such activities is grown, raised, or consumed on that farm or another farm under the same ownership; and

"(ii) Facilities that manufacture/process food, provided that all food used in such activities is consumed on that farm or another farm under the same ownership..."

P. 232 - 234  (only mention of CODEX)

"The Secretary shall... ...Recommendations on whether and how to harmonize requirements under the Codex Alimentarius..."


Darlene Franco
# re: "Farms" Darlene Franco 2010-08-30 03:29
According to what you just posted, facilities that package food can be labelled as farms, so how do you think this bill gives any authority to "spank agribusiness"?

And if you read the definition of farm, the food grown and packaged on it cannot be sold or consumed elsewhere. It all must be consumed on the premises. There goes our farmer's markets, selling eggs to our neigbors, etc...

Seriously, even the MENTIONING of Codex A is completely unconstitutional. To put my food under the control of an international organization is giving up liberty for the sake of safety - in which case Ben Franklin would say I was undeserving of liberty.
Thomas Corriher (Managing Editor)
# Thomas Corriher (Managing Editor) 2010-08-30 18:59
We are not going to waste time arguing about what is clearly written in both bills, and what our excerpts from S. 510 show. Feel free to find a lawyer friend who will endlessly debate "interpretations" with you about the merits of both bills.

We mentioned CODEX. Are we likewise going to prison for violating the Constitution? American law does not work that way. Legislators have a Constitutional right to mention anything that they want to mention in any perspective bill, including how the Speaker's dog loves to rub against his leg. An entire page could be filled with the word CODEX from top to bottom, and it would still be a legal and valid bill that might pass into law. The U.S. Government has a right to enact legislation that enforces international standards, and it regularly does that. Likewise, the President can do the same with treaties, which also have the full force of U.S. law.

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