Tell Starbucks to stop serving Monsanto

: no more GMOs in our lattes

Thursday 10 April 2014

‘When you buy a latte at Starbucks, you may be inadvertently funneling money into Monsanto’s pockets, too. It turns out that the milk served in Starbucks products comes from cows raised on genetically modified animal feed such as GM corn and soy products. “These crops degrade the quality of our land and water, perpetuate corporate-controlled agriculture, and have potentially negative health impacts on livestock,” says GMO Inside. “Additionally, the overuse of antibiotics in industrialized farming is contributing to the spread of antibiotic-resistant bacteria, putting us all at risk.”
Because of this, GMOInside.org launched a campaign to convince Starbucks to get the GMOs out of the dairy supply chain. Click here to read the full announcement.’
The Tap Blog is a collective of like-minded researchers and writers who’ve joined forces to distribute information and voice opinions avoided by the world’s media.
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3 Responses to “Tell Starbucks to stop serving Monsanto”

  1. Anonymous says:

    Dear David Icke.

    Would it be possible to have my money back that I donated to TPV.

    Thanks.

    Disillusioned.

  2. Anonymous says:

    GMO’s should come with a health risk warning on every label so people can have a choice.
    My heart goes out to the American people as they are bombarded with the stuff.
    On a trip to Nevada last year I struggled to find any healthy food supplies. The only organic food I could find was lettuce and cherry tomatoes. That was what I lived on the whole time I was there. I refused to eat in any of the restuarants in case it was gmo
    It’s getting worse here in the UK too. The major supermarkets have started selling gmo cheese among their normal cheeses and you can only tell if you read the ingredients where it does actually say if there is any genetically modified additives.

  3. Tapestry says:

    Icke’s effort at setting up a TV station is unlikely to survive from what I hear. It’s a first attempt only, and could be replicated for a fraction of the cost using simpler equipment and less people. Icke thinks on the big scale. It needs someone who can start small and grow from nothing. He’ll be a part of whatever comes next, but less involved in managing, I would imagine. He’s a great researcher, thinker and presenter. No one has it all.

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