The world's most evil corporation (that was recently purchased by Bayer) just lost a landmark New York court case, where they attempted to subpoena all of the strategies, emails, partnerships and private information of the leading global activist organization Avaaz. During Monsanto's epic failure, the judge blocked Monsanto's subpoena and even lectured Monsanto lawyers about the importance of democracy and the freedom of speech in America.
Over the past decade, millions of activists have signed countless petitions against Monsanto and their deadly crop chemicals, including glyphosate, the key ingredient that makes up 50 percent of Roundup – the world's most utilized weed killer and Monsanto's flagship product. If Monsanto had succeeded with their 168-page subpoena, they would have acquired personal information on every person who ever participated in protesting their poisons.
Imagine the power Monsanto/Bayer would have, as their top officials collude with the social media giants to ban, censor and restrict posts and videos of activists, including on YouTube, Twitter, Facebook, Pinterest, Instagram, and every other massive media platform for speaking out about the horrors of consuming known carcinogens.
After the court case victory by activists, Iain Keith, Avaaz's campaign director, expressed the organization's pure victory delight in a Facebook video that will surely get banned soon by Mark Zuckerberg's goons;
Monsanto was so angry about the millions of activists who fought to convince the European Union and other governments to step up and protect citizens from glyphosate that it took us to court and wanted us to hand over all of our strategies and partnerships.
It's not so much about the money, but the precedents being set by farmers and consumers who are proving, by winning cases in court, that GMOs, Roundup, Dicamba, Bt toxins, Atrazine, 2, 4-D pesticide products, and the list just goes on – they're all destroying the health and livelihood of people and farm animals around the globe. This past summer, a jury forced Monsanto to own up to their toxic formula for Roundup and pay nearly $300 million to a former groundskeeper who got cancer from spraying Roundup on school properties for years. Dewayne Johnson, only 46 years young, is now terminally ill with non-Hodgkin lymphoma from inhaling Monsanto's Roundup. It's now documented that the jury on that case said Monsanto acted with "malice, oppression or fraud."
Also this past summer, Monsanto suffered a huge, significant loss when Roundup became a listed carcinogen on California's Proposition 65. Now their killer product must bear a warning label. It's about time.
Monsanto's strategies for spreading poison around the planet run so deep that the judge in the New York case of Monsanto vs. Avaaz said Monsanto officials were literally attempting to stop the lobbying efforts of the Avaaz members.
How many millions of dollars does Monsanto hand over to politicians and regulatory officials at the EPA and FDA to approve their chemicals and write legislation in their favor? We'll never know. Monsanto's crimes against humanity are never-ending and relentless. Still, justice has been served in favor of organic consumers around the world, as well as for the First Amendment of our Constitution.
A community of 50 million people rose up and conquered the ultimate bully in September of 2018, defeating the kings of chemical agriculture and "biotechnology" whose products are repeatedly proven by honest scientists to cause cancer and kidney failure in animals. Thanks to the uprising of truth and activism, Monsanto/Bayer stock is at its lowest value in five years, as investors realize the mega-monopoly's worth and reputation is slipping down their own toxic avalanche.
Another toxic and disastrous product called Dicamba, that Monsanto created, may start replacing Roundup, since the Roundup name is tarnished forever. Watch for the brand name Dicamba (a.k.a. XtendiMax), which is worse than glyphosate, to take center stage in the chemical war against organics. Learn more about this blight on humanity and the environment in the following podcast.
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