They’re Going To Force You To Eat Bugs, But Bugs Aren’t Safe To Eat
Last week while scrolling on Twitter, a clip of a Zoom conversation between Robert Downey Jr. and Stephen Colbert appeared on my timeline. Downey Jr., who looked almost sickly and like he was forcing himself to speak, was holding a container of what looked like brown dirt up for Colbert to see, and Colbert had a container of brown dirt of his own.
Colbert asked something like, “You sure this isn’t just dirt?.” Downey Jr. rejoined with something like, “Na man, this stuff is great. Mealworm powder is an amazing source of protein. You can put it in protein shakes, smoothies, anything.” Colbert nodded solemnly, both looked like marionettes whose strings were made of burnished silver; the illusion of agency, of there not being a puppeteer in control of them both, was too thin and flimsy to be convincing. You could almost see the WEF handlers in the glint of their eyes—Klaus Schwab with his checkbook drawn like a pistol, firing off dollar-signs and making these two celebrities do this awful dance.
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They want you to eat vermin. They are going to spend billions of dollars to try and make this happen. I remember another example of the same bizarre celebrity-marketing strategy geared toward this end. A video had been making the rounds on Twitter maybe about a month ago of Nicole Kidman, joined in the video with her other celebrity peers, draped in their finery, eating vermin.
Kidman tried to look seductive as she swallowed the worst things I believe she had ever put in her mouth. It didn’t work, you can’t make bugs sexy, you have to be out of your mind to try.
And here are just some screenshots of other official channels, from Forbes to the European Commission to the BBC, pushing this perverse, anti-human behavior—
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