|Scooped by Julieta|
GE Crops: The ALMOST Perfect Crime
Thursday, December 20th 2012
It is no mystery that generically engineered food is in almost all major supermarkets across America. But, is this “astonishing” discovery a good thing for this marvelous country? Maybe it helps preserve crops, making them survive extreme temperatures. However, generically modified crops almost helped perform the perfect crime.
On December 19th of this year, EPD (Edison Police Department) found the body of 47-year-old Catherine Spadoro in the unrecognized farm of the Taylor family. But the body was undistinguishable to the naked eye. Helicopter pilot Jesse Herman saw an unusual growth of maize crops in the Taylor farm. Herman informed this to the police without any hesitation, thinking that Mr. Taylor was deploying prohibited growth hormones on his crops. Police went to inspect the colossal crops immediately. Reaching the location of the body, K-9 units went wild and Chief Collins decided to dig.
“It was a lucky hunch. We had been looking for Mrs. Spadoro for about 5 months and I never expected to find her here.” Said Chief Collins, after finding what seemed like the oddest human remains he had ever seen.
The body of the Mayor George A. Spadoro’s ex-wife was almost completely decomposed and all kinds of roots growing out of her bones. It seems that old farmer Taylor did his research on GE substances and came across a very peculiar fertilizer. This manure is supposed to extract the calcium out of the air and bounce it back to the crops. Taylor dug Spadoro 6 feet under and covered her body with nearly 200 pounds of this fertilizer. Once the flesh was completely decomposed, the fertilizer had a feast with Spadoro’s bones, sucking out almost all of the calcium, thus causing the maize around that area to grow in astonishing sizes.
Is the new food industry helping murderers with things like this? Are natural things always better? Whatever the answers to these questions are, it would be very difficult to eradicate the modified food industry.