In The News

The General Mills Factory Has Been DEVESTATED By A Raging Fire!

Nearly two dozen food processing facilities across Canada and the US were damaged by a string of fires, plane crashes, and explosions.

The number of destroyed food processing plants surged after Biden warned last month of the possible ‘Food Shortages’ in the coming months.

This makes me even wonder, is all of this a coincidence?

Well, WLT gives us more details of that this might not be a coincidence after all.

We have been bringing you reports of over 20 food processing plants, and headquarters of food processing companies, which have been damaged or destroyed for the last week.

A General Mills facility was recently hit by a plane in Georgia, and we even brought you a story of another plant facing a similar fate in Idaho.

The latest reports indicate that yet another General Mills facility has been damaged in some way—this time by a fire.

This brings the grand total to 22 food processing plants or headquarters, that we know of, which have been destroyed or damaged in some way over the course of just 1 week…

Tucker Carlson made sure to take note of the mysterious plane which crashed into the General Mills facility in Georgia:

Good thing Twitter folks also find some pattern about these odd incidents involving food processing plants. This only means we are not alone with this theory.

The biggest question is, could we be witnessing an engineered collapse of America’s food distribution systems?

More details of the most recent food processing plants on fire reported by CBS 2 Iowa:

Firefighters removed roofing material and found the flames working their way through the ceiling and traveling with the vent stack. Teams were able to quickly put out the fire with the help of on-site hose connections

The F.B.I. is now warning of targeted cyber-attacks on our food processing infrastructure via NTD News:

“Ransomware actors may be more likely to attack agricultural cooperatives during critical planting and harvest seasons, disrupting operations, causing financial loss, and negatively impacting the food supply chain,” the FBI’s recent notice said, adding that ransomware attacks in 2021 and early 2022 could disrupt the planting season by affecting “the supply of seeds and fertilizer.”

Sources: WLT, CBS 2 Iowa, NTD News

To Top