Algae is an ideal replacement for meat, according to the WEF since it has a carbon-negative profile and is rich in essential fatty acids and high vitamin and antioxidants content. Now, the World Economic Forum is urging people to eat seaweed, algae and cacti in order to save the planet.
Technocrats at the World Economic Forum are advising people to ingest “climate beneficial foods” like seaweed, algae, and cacti instead of meat and other items considered to be detrimental to the environment.
The announcement came as the World Economic Forum (WEF) concluded up its summit of global elitists in Davos, Switzerland, in 2022.
The World Economic Forum (WEF) proposed alternatives to a food system that it stated is responsible for two-thirds of global carbon dioxide emissions in a video summary shared to Twitter.
According to the organization’s preliminary list, algae is “an ideal replacement for meat” since it has a “carbon-negative profile” and is rich in “essential fatty acids and high vitamin and antioxidants content.”
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Cacti also contain “high amounts of vitamins C and E, carotenoids, fibre and amino acids,” according to the guide, and are already widely consumed in Mexico.
“This food crisis is real, and we must find solutions,” said Ngozi Okonjo-Iweala, Director-General of the World Trade Organization.
The World Economic Forum released two articles on its website in December 2020 that looked at how individuals could be conditioned to accept ingesting weeds, bugs, and sewage water in order to cut CO2 emissions.
Professor Amanda Little of Vanderbilt University said earlier this year that everyone in the globe should start eating insects, and that the EU’s acceptance of them gave them a sense of “dignity.”
Bloomberg, a billionaire-owned news organization, suggested that Americans deal with rising inflation by consuming lentils instead of meat in February.
To combat climate change, a team of German environmental economists has asked that hefty tariffs be placed on meat products, with requests for beef to be 56 percent more costly.
“There is no record of exactly what was served to the 2,500 invited delegates dining at the elite gathering in Davos and whether or not the WEF’s own dietary instructions were followed by participants,” writes Simon Kent.
Last year’s Cop26 climate change summit in Scotland showed that algae and cactus were not on the menu.
Attendees were treated to dishes using animal-based ingredients that had at least twice the carbon impact of a typical UK lunch.