What’s Really Behind Food Plant Fires
You might have heard that there’s been a number of fires at US food production plants around the country over the last couple of years, causing disastrous results to both our economy and our supply chain. At first glance, most of us would likely assume that these are just random occurrences, having nothing to do with anything but pure accidents or happenstance.
However, as one scientist and military veteran expert says, it’s more likely that something much more sinister is going on.
Introducing Dr. Andrew Huff. Huff is a well-respected epidemiologist with a background in “bioterrorism and agriterrorism.” He’s also a combat vet and served his country in both Operation Enduring Freedom and Operation Iraqi Freedom, according to his bio.
If you’ve heard his name, it’s likely because he was one of the first to theorize that COVID-19 was a result of a “genetically engineered agent” that was leaked by a lab in Wuhan, China. In fact, he wrote an entire book on his research on the point titled “The Truth About Wuhan: How I Uncovered the Biggest Lie in History.”
Naturally, this theory and, therefore, his book was labeled as little more than a conspiracy theory when it was first published in 2020. And so, I wouldn’t be surprised if you had never heard of it or the author.
But as we all pretty much know now, what he theorized is indeed fact.
Of course, this isn’t the only so-called conspiracy theory Huff has suggested over the years. As I mentioned above, he believes that the destruction of what has amounted to a whopping 130 to 150 food plant fires in recent months and years in the US and Mexico is a deliberate attempt to take out fundamental American infrastructure.
Huff recently appeared on conservative RAIR Foundation journalist Emerald Robinson’s podcast to discuss his theory at length.
He says his ideas on what he calls “attacks” began back when he was working on his Ph.D. During that time, he accessed government data known as FASCAT or Food and Ag Sector Critically Assessed Tool. Basically, it describes just how critical the food and ag industries are to US infrastructure and how those against the US might destroy it systematically.
Huff forgot about the document for a time until 2019, when it suddenly went missing from the records.
Shortly after, fires at US and Mexican food plants began occurring with rather startling frequency. As Huff says, there’s been about 200 or so “attacks” on food plants since FASCAT went missing.
Now, again, those of us glass-half-full people might want to assume that this is yet another coincidence. But Huff says that, too, is unlikely, as the attacks on certain food plants “perfectly match” what the data reported to be the nation’s “most critical systems” of food production.
Huff told Robinson, “I’ve never seen something so predicted or such a strong correlation in my life.”
Naturally, Huff says that he has reported this theory and evidence to both the Department of Homeland Security and the FBI, but so far, he’s not heard any kind of response from either.
Shocking, I know… Not.
Of course, Huff says that when he first came across these not-so-coincidental happenings and therefore reported it, he was in the midst of an ongoing battle with the US government and the Feds over his refusal to be quiet about the “lab leak” theory. So it’s highly likely that the government labeled him a conspiracy theorist and never really looked into his findings.
Now, it’s important to point out here that while Huff certainly isn’t a fan of how the government has treated him, he doesn’t think the US government is involved with these food plant “attacks,” although certain members might be covering them up a bit.
His basis for this is that the data was never classified, meaning that anyone looking for it could have accessed it. This makes it more likely that an individual or group separate from the government, although possibly state-sponsored, is behind it all. Naturally, given the number of attacks, they are not working alone.
It’s a rather terrifying idea, right? While I’m not typically prone to believing “conspiracies,” I’d say this one is worth looking into, at least.