Comment: I know the pro-GMO ethical vegans will just attack me as a “Big Meat” shill, but I don’t care. I’d rather be a Big Meat shill than a pro-GMO, pro-Monsanto ethical vegan hanging from Bill Gates’ nutsack.
This is more proof that ethical veganism is tool of the globalists (Gates, Soros, Monsanto, Rockefeller, Rothschild) to dumb people down and to turn them into weak, obedient slaves. This is why they are trying to get their gun confiscation agenda to come to fruition. And when they confiscate all guns, they’ll even confiscate all hunting rifles so you won’t be able to feed yourself or your family when the shit hits the fan. You WILL submit to their vegan agenda. You WILL submit to their gun confiscations. You WILL submit to having your self-sufficiency ripped from you. Otherwise, you will be labelled a domestic extremist and put in a FEMA death camp.
by Khushbu Shah
Oct 8, 2015
The company is best known for its plant-based cheeseburger that “bleeds.”
The company behind the veggie burger that bleeds its own blood just closed on a $108 million round of funding. According to TechCrunch, investors in California-based food start-up Impossible Foods now include Microsoft co-founder Bill Gates and Hong Kong business tycoon Li Ka-Shing. The company reportedly also raised $75 million from investors in a previous funding round.
The Wall Street Journal writes that Impossible Foods was founded in 2011 by Patrick Brown, a former biochemistry professor at Stanford. Brown also co-founded Kite Hill, a company that produces almond milk cheeses and vegan cream cheese-like spreads that are sold in stores like Whole Foods. Through Impossible Foods, Brown is attempting to produce plant-based meat and dairy products, such as bacon and chicken, that contain no cholesterol, hormones, or antibiotics, notes CNBC. Brown says his company also aims to help feed the “ballooning population of people on Earth.” In 1940, the population was three billion, but forecasts estimate that by 2050, there will be 9.5 billion humans on the planet.
The tech world appears to really believe in the potential of the company. Before Bill Gates invested in Impossible Foods, the start-up was in talks with Google. In July, the search engine giant tried to buy Impossible Foods for $300 million. However, the deal fell through because the company wanted more than what Google was willing to pay.