Monday, 11 August 2008

The Windsor's Food Cartel:Plan for Starvation Pt 6

This article appeared as part of a feature in the December 8, 1995 issue of Executive Intelligence Review.

by Richard Freeman

Domestic markets

The cartel exercises an iron hand over the domestic agricultural economies of nations, especially those that comprise the four export source regions of the food cartel.

This is exercised through the processing industries:

If one controls the processing industries, one controls domestic trade.

Except for use as animal feed, corn, wheat, and soybean cannot be eaten in their unrefined form (excluding sweet corn, which is eaten by humans, but which is a minuscule percentage of the annual corn harvest).

The grain, or soybean (which is a legume), must be processed.

The same is true of meat, which must be slaughtered and cut, before it is fit for human consumption.

This is where the processing-milling industries, in the case of grains and soybean, and the packing/slaughtering industries, in the case of meat, come in.

Taking America as the test case, in order to make the case generally, one can see the cartel's domination.

For example, the main grain companies of the oligarchy's food cartel control 71% of the milling of America's flour; 57% of the dry milling of America's corn; 74% of the wet milling of America's corn; and 76% of the crushing of America's soybeans.

In the dry milling of corn, the corn is turned into corn meal, muffins, corn flakes, etc.

In the wet milling of corn, the corn is turned into sweetener, starch, alcohol, ethanol, etc.

Of America's corn crop of 7.4 million bushels, 5.6 million bushels will be consumed as animal feed; 1.5 million bushels will be wet milled; and 0.3 million bushels will be dry milled.

The largest meat companies in the food cartel (IBP, ConAgra, Cargill, and two smaller companies) control 72% of America's beef slaughtering/packing; 45% of its pork slaughtering/packing; and 70% of its sheep slaughtering/packing.

The meatpacking industry demonstrates the accelerated rate at which the cartel is building its concentration in these industries.

In 1979, the top four packers controlled 41% of the industry.

Today, they control 72%.

Finally, four of the six leading grain cartel companies own 24% of America's grain elevator storage capacity.

However, this figure is deceptive.

Many of the grain elevators in America are in local areas, where there is a substantial degree of individual or cooperative ownership.

When one gets to regional grain elevators, the grain cartel's ownership percentage is higher.

And at ports, where grain is transshipped, the same four grain cartel companies own 59% of all American grain elevator facilities.

A farmer must sell his grain either to a grain elevator, or, in the rarer case where he can afford transport, to a grain miller.

In either case, it is a grain cartel company to which he must sell.

By this process, the grain cartel sets the price to the farmer.

At the lowest level possible.!!!!

(What A Perfect System For the Royal Windsor's Gang of Thug's)

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