The FDA’s role in the baby formula shortage mirrors its role in the pandemic

At least 3 months ago, I was at Walmart and noticed that the baby formula shelves were poorly stocked. My heart sank. Already aware that food shortages were coming, I refused to believe that the most vulnerable would be hit first and hardest, so I did my research and found that indeed there was a serious shortage of baby formula. I wanted to shout it from the mountain tops, but the MSM was not talking about it.

Finally, last night I saw my first mainstream media story about the shortage. Nora O’Donnel read her lines about the problem with a super-typical mechanical empathy. I guess the manufactured crisis has ripened sufficiently that propagandists have the green light to start fearmongering about it.

So how did the shortage come about? From what I can piece together, the United States supply of baby formula is dominated by a company called Abbott. Abbott has an agreement with the FDA to provide the formula for the WIC program. Lots of kickbacks, etc.

Abbott recalled many of its brands after “two FDA inspectors [in September of last year] said they observed an Abbott processing operator touching ‘non-food contact surfaces’ — essentially anywhere in the facility that doesn’t come in contact with formula. Without changing his gloves or sanitizing his hands, the same worker touched the inside of a bag of ingredients that was being weighed.”1

A few infants had fallen sick with cronobacter, presumably after being fed formula from Abbott. Abbott Laboratories maintains that the cronobacter was not traced back to them.

It certainly seems odd that the FDA would recommend shutting down production and recalling so much baby formula at such a time as this, just when we are already facing serious food shortages. The evidence against Abbott is weak, and the need for formula is dire.

At best, this seems to me another over-kill response by the federal government, like the absurd totalitarian response to the coronavirus: Feels like another psychological operation to make us dependent on the State. With Covid, they destroyed the economy of the middle class, filled the coffers of the world’s elite, and imposed an experimental mRNA genetic treatment on everyone (and passports to prove status) because of a virus that, turns out, was about as deadly as a bad flu. It has now, thankfully, mutated into something less than the flu. Now, they’re shutting down production of baby formula because a few kids might have gotten sick from it.

Since the story has finally reached the mainstream media, all the reports I’ve seen include a warning to desperate moms: “Don’t make your own. It’s dangerous.” Does anyone else hear echoes of pandemic tyranny? “Don’t take Ivermectin. It’s dangerous. It’s for cows. You’re not a cow, are you?”

No. And we’re not sheep either, though it does at times seem like we are lambs being lead to the slaughter.

PS. I’m not advocating making your own formula. I’m not a doctor and know absolutely NOTHING about it. I’m just making an observation.

Published by RLMartin

Search for truth. Defend it as best you can.

3 thoughts on “The FDA’s role in the baby formula shortage mirrors its role in the pandemic

  1. Baby formula should not be necessary. A mother’s milk should be sufficient. However, when the mother is herself poisoned by toxins then this will be a problem. Or indeed if she is malnourished.

    Also the lack of vitamin D, the true pandemic due to increased indoor living and working means the milk will not be as beneficial as it should be.

    In the past breast feeding was sufficient, although there were also ‘wet’ nurses.

    1. Good points. I might add that according to the WHO, 10% of women are unable to breastfeed. And the following is from the CDC: (I know. Not the most trustworthy source, but maybe they aren’t lying too much about this particular topic.)
      Sixty percent of mothers do not breastfeed for as long as they intend to.4 How long a mother breastfeeds her baby (duration) is influenced by many factors including:

      Issues with lactation and latching.4
      Concerns about infant nutrition and weight.4
      Mother’s concern about taking medications while breastfeeding.4
      Unsupportive work policies and lack of parental leave.5
      Cultural norms and lack of family support.5
      Unsupportive hospital practices and policies.6

      1. I quite agree with your list. As regards the CDC is seems to be a mixture of truth and lies, even if that lying is by omission. Sifting out the truth is time consuming and not everybody will do it.

        If 10% of women cannot breastfeed then they are probably poisoned to varying degree. Most big pharma drugs are neuro-toxic. They are readily identified by the nitrogen atoms in the chemistry.

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