New Meetup: 5/22 7pm G. MacQueen presentation @ Harvard

From: eric c.
Sent on: Tuesday, May 11, 2010 12:55 PM

Here is some important information on the takeover of the food and supplements for us slaves,

S 510, the Food Safety Modernization Act of 2010, may be the most dangerous bill in the history of the US. It is to our food what the bailout was to our economy, only we can live without money.

���If accepted [S 510] wouldpreclude the public���s right to grow, own, trade, transport, share, feed and eat each and every food that nature makes. It will become the most offensive authority against the cultivation, trade and consumption of food and agricultural products of one���s choice. It will be unconstitutional and contrary to natural law or, if you like, the will of God.��� ~Dr. Shiv Chopra, Canada Health whistleblower

It is similar to what India faced with imposition of the salt tax during British rule, only S 510 extends control over all food in the US, violating the fundamental human right to food.

Monsanto says it has no interest in the bill and would not benefit from it, but Monsanto���s Michael Taylor who gave us rBGH and unregulated genetically modified (GM) organisms, appears to havedesigned it and is waiting as an appointed Food Czar to the FDA (a position unapproved by Congress) to administer the agency it would create ��� without judicial review ��� if it passes. S 510 would give Monsanto unlimited power over all US seed, food supplements, food and farming.


In the 1990s, Bill Clinton introduced HACCP (Hazardous Analysis Critical Control Points) purportedly to deal with contamination in the meat industry. Clinton���s HACCP delighted the offending corporate (World Trade Organization ���WTO���) meat packers since it allowed them to inspect themselves, eliminated thousands of local food processors (with no history of contamination), and centralized meat into their control. Monsanto promoted HACCP.

In 2008, Hillary Clinton, urged a powerful centralized food safety agency as part of her campaign for president. Her advisor was Mark Penn, CEO of Burson Marsteller*, a giant PR firm representing Monsanto. Clinton lost, but Clinton friends such as Rosa DeLauro, whose husband���s firm lists Monsanto as a progressive client and globalization as an area of expertise, introduced early versions of S 510.

S 510 fails on moral, social, economic, political, constitutional, and human survival grounds.

1. It puts all US food and all US farms under Homeland Security and the Department of Defense, in the event of contamination or an ill-defined emergency. It resembles theKissinger Plan.

2. It would end US sovereignty over its own food supply by insisting on compliance with the WTO, thus threatening national security. It would end the Uruguay Round Agreement Act of 1994, which put US sovereignty and US law under perfect protection. Instead, S 510 says:

  • T


Nothing in this Act (or an amendment made by this Act) shall be construed in a manner inconsistent with the agreement establishing the World Trade Organization or any other treaty or international agreement to which the United States is a party.

3. It would allow the government, under Maritime Law, to define the introduction of any food into commerce (even direct sales between individuals) as smuggling into ���the United States.��� Since under that law, the US is a corporate entity and not a location, ���entry of food into the US��� covers food produced anywhere within the land mass of this country and ���entering into��� it by virtue of being produced.

4. It imposes Codex Alimentarius on the US, a global system of control over food. It allows the United Nations (UN), World Health Organization (WHO), UN Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO), and the WTO to take control of every food on earth and remove access to natural food supplements. Its bizarre history and its expected impact in limiting access to adequate nutrition (while mandating GM food, GM animals, pesticides, hormones, irradiation of food, etc.) threatens all safe andorganic food and health itself, since the world knows now it needs vitamins to survive, not just to treat illnesses.

5. It would remove the right to clean, store and thus own seed in the US, putting control of seeds in the hands of Monsanto and other multinationals, threatening US security. SeeSeeds ��� How to criminalize them, for more details.

6. It includes NAIS, an animal traceability program that threatens all small farmers and ranchers raising animals. The UN is participating through the WHO, FAO, WTO, and World Organisation for Animal Health (OIE) in allowing mass slaughter of even heritage breeds of animals and without proof of disease. Biodiversity in farm animals is being wiped out to substitute genetically engineered animals on which corporations hold patents. Animal diseases can be falsely declared. S 510 includes the Centers for Disease Control (CDC), despite its corrupt involvement in the H1N1 scandal, which is now said to have been concocted by the corporations.

7. It extends a failed and destructive HACCP to all food, thus threatening to do to all local food production and farming what HACCP did to meat production ��� put it in corporate hands and worsen food safety.

8. It deconstructs what is left of the American economy. It takes agriculture and food, which are the cornerstone of all economies, out of the hands of the citizenry, and puts them under the total control of multinational corporations influencing the UN, WHO, FAO and WTO, with HHS, and CDC, acting as agents, with Homeland Security as the enforcer. The chance to rebuild the economy based on farming, ranching, gardens, food production, natural health, and all the jobs, tools and connected occupations would be eliminated.

9. It would allow the government to mandate antibiotics, hormones, slaughterhouse waste, pesticides and GMOs. This would industrialize every farm in the US, eliminate local organic farming, greatly increase global warming from increased use of oil-based products and long-distance delivery of foods, and make food even more unsafe. The five items listed ��� the Five Pillars of Food Safety ��� are precisely the items in the food supply which are the primary source of its danger.

10. It uses food crimes as the entry into police state power and control. The bill postpones defining all the regulations to be imposed; postpones defining crimes to be punished, postpones defining penalties to be applied. It removes fundamental constitutional protections from all citizens in the country, making them subject to a corporate tribunal with unlimited power and penalties, and without judicial review. It is (similar to C-6 in Canada) the end ofRule of Law in the US.7/30/2009--Passed House amended. Food Safety Enhancement Act of 2009 -
Section 5 -
Exempts food and facilities regulated by the Secretary of Agriculture under specified acts from the requirements of this Act.
Section 6 -
Exempts specified alcohol-related facilities from the requirements of this Act.
Title I - Food Safety
Subtitle A - Prevention
Section 101 -
Amends the Federal Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act (FFDCA) to deem a food to be misbranded if it was manufactured, processed, packed, or held in a facility that is not registered. Declares that a facility under the FFDCA does not include private residences of individuals. Requires annual registration of food facilities, including food facilities that export food. Authorizes the Secretary of Health and Human Services (HHS) to suspend the registration of any food facility for a violation of the FFDCA that could result in serious adverse health consequences or death to humans or animals. Sets forth procedures for such a registration suspension. Directs the Secretary to collect an annual fee for registration of a food facility to defray the costs of food safety activities. Terminates the authority to collect such fees after FY2014.
Section 102 -
Deems a food to be adulterated if it has been manufactured, processed, packed, transported, or held under conditions that do not meet the requirements for hazard analysis and risk-based preventive controls. Requires the owner, operator, or agent of a food facility to: (1) conduct a hazard analysis; (2) identify and implement effective preventive controls; (3) monitor preventive controls; (4) institute corrective actions as necessary; (5) conduct verification activities; and (6) maintain records of monitoring, corrective action, and verification. Authorizes the Secretary to: (1) identify hazards that are reasonably likely to occur in the absence of preventive controls; and (2) establish preventive controls for specific product types to prevent unintentional contamination throughout the supply chain. Requires the owner, operator, or agent of a food facility to implement a food safety plan before introducing any shipment of food into interstate commerce. Directs the Secretary to establish science-based standards for conducting a hazard analysis, documenting hazards, identifying and implementing preventive controls, and documenting the implementation of the preventive controls. Authorizes the Secretary to require the submission of finished product test results documenting the presence of contaminants in food posing a risk of severe adverse health consequences or death for certain high-risk food facilities after completion of pilot projects and a feasibility study. Requires the owner, operator, or agent of a food facility to implement a food defense plan that includes: (1) an identification of conditions and practices that may permit a hazard to be intentionally introduced; and (2) a description of preventive measures implemented. Authorizes the Secretary to establish by regulation or guidance preventive measures for specific product types to prevent intentional contamination throughout the supply chain. Requires the owner, operator, or agent of a facility to implement any preventive measures identified by the Secretary.
Section 103 -
Deems a food to be adulterated if it has been manufactured, processed, packed, transported, or held under conditions that do not meet performance standards. Requires the Secretary to: (1) issue science-based performance standards applicable to foods or food classes to minimize to an acceptable level, prevent, or eliminate the occurrence of the most significant foodborne contaminants and the most significant resulting hazards; and (2) publish a list of foodborne contaminants that have the greatest adverse impact on public health. Authorizes the Secretary to make recommendations to industry for conducting product sampling.
Section 104 -
Deems a food to be adulterated if it has been grown, harvested, processed, packed, sorted, transported, or held under conditions that do not meet safety standards for raw agricultural commodities. Requires the Secretary to establish scientific and risk-based food safety standards for the growing, harvesting, packing, sorting, transporting, and holding of raw agricultural commodities: (1) that are a fruit, vegetable, nut, or fungus; and (2) for which the Secretary has determined that such standards are reasonably necessary to minimize the risk of serious adverse health consequences or death to humans or animals. Requires the Secretary to provide for effective implementation of education and compliance activities. Requires the Secretary to update existing guidance related to minimizing microbial food safety hazards for fresh fruits and vegetables.
Section 105 -
Requires food facilities to be inspected at a frequency determined pursuant to a risk-based schedule.
Section 106 -
Directs each person who manufactures, processes, packs, transports, distributes, receives, or holds an article of food in the United States or for import into the United States to permit an officer or employee of the Secretary to have access to and copy all records bearing on whether the food may be adulterated, misbranded, or otherwise in violation of the FFDCA. Limits access to such records on farms.
Section 107 -
Requires the Secretary to establish a tracing system for food that is located in the United States or is for import into the United States that enables the Secretary to quickly identify each person who grows, produces, manufactures, processes, packs, transports, holds, or sells such food. Exempts certain food from tracing requirements, including food produced on a farm or produced through the use of a fishing vessel. Limits the tracing requirements for any grain or similarly handled commodity. Authorizes the Secretary to exempt a food or a type of facility, farm, or restaurant from tracing requirements. Prohibits the violation of any requirement of the food tracing system under this section. Requires the refusal of admission of articles that have not complied with the requirements of the food tracing system.
Section 108 -
Requires the Secretary to assess fees on each food facility in a fiscal year that: (1) commits a violation of the FFDCA relating to food and so requires additional inspections by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA); or (2) has been subject to a food recall.
Section 109 -
Deems a food to be misbranded if it is part of a shipment offered for import into the United States and such shipment is in violation of provisions requiring a certification of compliance. Requires imported food to be refused admission if it is not in compliance with such certification requirements. Authorizes the Secretary to require a qualified certifying entity to provide a certification that the imported food article complies with specified requirements of the FFDCA under certain circumstances. Requires qualified certifying entities to be free from conflicts of interest.
Section 110 -
Sets forth requirements for analytical testing of an article of food conducted by an accredited laboratory. Requires the Secretary to establish a program for the recognition of bodies that accredit laboratories to perform analytical testing of food for import or export. Prohibits violation of any requirement relating to testing by accredited laboratories.
Section 111 -
Includes as a prohibited act under the FFDCA the failure to notify the Secretary of adulterated or misbranded food that presents a reasonable probability that the use or consumption of, or exposure to, such food will cause a threat of serious adverse health consequences or death to humans or animals. Requires notification to the Secretary of the identity and location of certain adulterated or misbranded food. Sets forth the circumstances under which the Secretary has the authority to: (1) request an immediate cease of distribution of a food; (2) order an immediate cease of distribution; or (3) issue an immediate recall. Provides for notice of affected persons.
Section 112 -
Expands the definition of "responsible party" for purposes of reporting to the FDA's Reportable Food Registry to include farms, restaurants, retail food establishments, and importers. Requires reporting to include documentation of results from any sampling and testing of such article. Provides for the exchange of information on food exempt from disclosure under the Freedom of Information Act, as appropriate.
Section 113 -
Authorizes the Secretary to establish a program that facilitates the movement of food through the importation process if the importer: (1) verifies that each facility is in compliance with food safety and security guidelines; and (2) ensures that appropriate safety and security controls are in place throughout the supply chain for such food.
Section 114 -
Establishes additional requirements for any new infant formula, including information on prior approval of a new ingredient. Deems a new infant formula to be misbranded if it does not meet the requirements of this section.
Subtitle B - Intervention
Section 121 -
Requires the Secretary, acting through the Director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), to enhance foodborne illness surveillance systems to improve the collection, analysis, reporting, and usefulness of data on foodborne illnesses. Requires the Secretary to develop and implement strategies to leverage and enhance the food safety and defense capacities of state and local agencies.
Section 122 -
Requires the Secretary to design and implement a national public education program on food safety.
Section 123 -
Requires the Secretary to conduct research to assist in the implementation of this Act, including studies to: (1) improve sanitation and food safety practices in the production, harvesting, and processing of food products; and (2) develop improved techniques for monitoring food and inspecting food products.
Subtitle C - Response
Section 131 -
Revises procedures related to seizure of food, including to deem that exigent circumstances exist for all seizures brought under FFDCA provisions.
Section 132 -
Provides for administrative detention of any food that is adulterated, misbranded, or otherwise in violation of the FFDCA.
Section 133 -
Authorizes the Secretary to prohibit or restrict the movement of an article of food within a state if there is credible evidence that such food presents an imminent threat of serious adverse health consequences or death to humans or animals. Prohibits any action from being taken under this section unless there is no less drastic action that is feasible and that would be adequate to prevent such threat.
Section 134 -
Extends the sentence for prohibited acts relating to adulterated or misbranded food from imprisonment for not more than one year to imprisonment for not more than ten years.
Section 135 -
Expands civil penalties for FFDCA violations related to food.
Section 136 -
Prohibits: (1) the submission of inaccurate or incomplete information relating to food that is required for import; and (2) the failure to submit such required information. Authorizes the Secretary to require the submission of documentation or other information for articles of food that are imported or offered for import into the United States.
Title II - Miscellaneous
Section 201 -
Requires the Secretary to post on the FDA's public website notice of any determination that a substance is a GRAS food substance and the supporting scientific justification. Defines "GRAS food substance" to mean a substance excluded from the term "food additive" because such substance is generally recognized to be safe under the conditions of its intended use.
Section 202 -
Deems a processed food to be misbranded if the labeling fails to identify the country in which the final processing of the food occurs. Deems a nonprocessed food to be misbranded if the labeling fails to identify the country of the origin of the food.
Section 203 -
Extends the export certification program currently applicable to drugs and devices to include food. Sets forth provisions regarding the fee for an export certification for food.
Section 204 -
Directs the Secretary to require an importer of food to be registered with the Secretary and to submit appropriate unique facility identifiers as a condition of registration. Conditions maintenance of registration on compliance with good importer practices. Provides for suspension or cancellation of such registration. Requires the Secretary to establish an exemption for importation for personal use. Requires the Secretary to assess an annual fee for the registration of an importer. Deems a food to be misbranded if it is imported or offered for import by an importer not duly registered.
Section 205 -
Directs the Secretary to require a customs broker, with respect to the importation of food, to be registered with the Secretary and to submit appropriate unique facility identifiers as a condition of registration. Authorizes the Secretary to cancel a registration. Provides for a personal use exemption.
Section 206 -
Requires each registered food facility to submit a unique facility identifier for the facility or establishment. ( Sec. 207) Deems a product to be adulterated if inspection of the food facility is delayed, limited, or refused.
Section 208 -
Requires the Secretary to establish and maintain a corps of inspectors dedicated to inspections of foreign food facilities.
Section 209 -
Requires the Secretary to submit a reorganization plan to the Comptroller General and relevant congressional committees before the Secretary terminates specified laboratories or district offices responsible for analyzing food or with food safety functions.
Section 210 -
Prohibits the submission of any required report related to food that is false or misleading in any material respect. ( Sec. 211) Includes as a prohibited Act under the FFDCA the failure or refusal to obey a subpoena issued under such Act. Authorizes the Commissioner of Food and Drugs to issue subpoenas.
Section 212 -
Prohibits any person required to submit information related to food from discriminating against an employee because of a lawful act done by the employee.
Section 213 -
Prohibits the production, manufacture, processing, preparation, packing, holding, or distribution of an adulterated or misbranded food with the knowledge or intent that such article will be imported into the United States.
Section 214 -
Requires the Secretary, acting through the Commissioner, to provide financial and other assistance to establish and maintain food protection training institutes.
Section 215 -
Requires the Secretary to notify Congress whether the available scientific data supports a determination that there is a reasonable certainty of no harm for approved uses of polycarbonate plastic and epoxy resin made with bisphenol A in food and beverage containers under the conditions of use prescribed in current FDA regulations. Requires the Secretary to notify Congress of the actions the Secretary intends to take if such a determination cannot be made.
Section 216 -
Deems ceramic tableware or cookware that includes a glaze or decorations containing lead and that is for an intended functional purpose to be misbranded unless: (1) the product and its packaging bears a warning that the product is made with lead-based glaze; or (2) the product is in compliance with requirements applicable to ornamental and decorative ceramicware. Requires the Secretary to educate consumers on the safety of ceramicware for food.

From: mark <[address removed]>
To: [address removed]
Sent: Tue, May 11,[masked]:33:02 AM
Subject: [9-11-290] New Meetup: 5/22 7pm G. MacQueen presentation @ Harvard

Announcing a new Meetup for We Are Change Boston / Boston 9/11 Truth!

What: 5/22 7pm G. MacQueen presentation @ Harvard

When: Saturday, May 22,[masked]:00 PM

Where: (A location has been chosen.)

G. MacQueen presentation

Graeme MacQueen presentation at Radcliffe:
The Fictional Basis of the War on Terror

May 22nd
7 pm

Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study
Harvard University
Radcliffe Gym
10 Garden St.
Cambridge, MA

$10 Donation
Students & Seniors free

In the fall of 2001, the U.S. homeland suffered two assaults -
the attacks of 9/11 and the anthrax mailings - that supplied
the pretext for a new "war on terror". Unfortunately, the U.S.
government's accounts of both events are fictional."

To see Martha Nalband's profile, go here:

Let Martha know if you/friends can do any flyering, this weekend, and/or next

martha nalband [address removed]

Here is a previous presentation by Graeme MacQueen on youtube.

9/11 Commission Report bars 503 1st responder eyewitnesses

[nb: "Snowshoe Films & Graeme MacQueen acknowledge that the image of the angle-cut column used in this film is controversial. Recent evidence indicates many columns appear to have been
blown apart at the welds. When we have the time we intend to substitute a more representative image."

Within a month of 9/11, NYC fire commissioner Thomas Von Essen, a 30-year NYFD vet, set up interviews with fire, port authority police and EMT first responders to record their initial impressions of what they experienced on Sept 11.
The stories of 503 men and women ran to 12,000 pages. Graeme MacQueen, a recently retired religious studies professor, read them all. In addition to the heartrending nature of many of the stories, the consistent theme was of hearing, feeling and seeing explosions, a controlled demolition. Failure to officially acknowledge this evidence is further proof of an inside job. MacQueen (McMaster University, Ontario, Canada) narrowed down the testimony of 118 first responders as especially court-worthy testimony. But he notes the entire testimony was excluded by the 9/11 Commission, as well as the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST). [Part 1 of 2; Part 2: First Responders Testimony] Video prepared for the Vancouver 9/11 Truth Conference, June 22-24, 2007 / snowshoefilms

Learn more here:

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