Whistleblower Reveals Who He Believes Was Responsible For Fires At U.S. Food Plants

OPINION:  This article contains commentary which may reflect the author’s opinion

During the last year, a number of catastrophes at food sources or processing locations were in the news for all to see. Although there are typically a few fires or incidents at a small number of locations of this type every year, the magnitude of the incidents in a year was noticed by everyone. It was speculated that such events in the food industry would lead to a shortage of certain items, and higher prices at grocery stores. Lo and behold, across the United States citizens have been experiencing just that this year with the price of, for instance, eggs so high that jokes and memes about how precious eggs are at the moment are rampant across social media.

There have also been a lot of theories floating around about why this was happening. And in the midst of those theories, fact-checkers quickly came out and stated that the fires were perfectly normal and had nothing to do with any “government conspiracy theories.”

For instance, U.S. News & World Report, Reuters, and WCNC have debunked the claim. WCNC linked to further reports on several of the 2022 incidents, noting most were accidental or did not show any indicators of foul play.

Likewise, Reuters did not find any evidence that the 2022 incidents were intentional or planned for the sake of creating food shortages, and fires at food processing plants are not uncommon, citing emails from the USDA that the claims saying these fires were caused by arsons are false.

From Reuters:

“Social media users are sharing the claim that there is a planned increase in fires at food processing plants to purposefully create food shortages. However, there is no evidence to support this claim. There is no evidence to suggest that any of these fires were premeditated in an effort to create a food shortage. Fact checkers Snopes (here) and Logically (here) have debunked the claim.”

Senior Vice President of Communications at the National Chicken Council Tom Super told Reuters via email that the claims seemed to be “fake news.” “I can only speak for chicken, but like any manufacturing plant/industry, there are generally a few fires that occur each year across the country. The majority of them are accidental and are contained rather quickly. And certainly not enough to affect the chicken supply,” Super said.

A representative for General Mills, one of the companies named in the posts being shared, told Reuters via email that the company has not “experienced any arson at our manufacturing facilities.” “On April 21, a small plane crashed near the General Mills Covington, GA cereal and snack manufacturing facility,” General Mills said. “No employees were harmed, the plant did not experience any disruptions and it remains fully operational.”

The fact-checkers notwithstanding, questions are still being asked by those that consider the number of incidents unusual. Now, Wayne Dupree reports that some light is being shed on the controversy.

Well, one whistleblower disagrees with the “fact-checkers” and he says he knows exactly who was behind the fires.

Rair reported that in the United States, dozens of food processing plants suspiciously caught fire over the past year. Remarkably, no one was present at the time of the fires. The Eco Health Alliance whistleblower, bioterrorism expert, military veteran, and scientist Dr. Andrew Huff has a possible explanation for the food supply fires.

Huff has access to government information about simulating a food supply attack. The information comes from the U.S. Department of Homeland Security’s Food and Agriculture Sector Criticality Assessment Tool (FASCAT). This also includes which places are particularly at risk.

According to Huff, who authorities have harassed due to the nature of his work since 2019, the U.S. government coordinated the attacks on the food facilities. But, in addition, something remarkable happened: the hard disk with the FASCAT data disappeared.

Since then, there have been about 200 food factory attacks around the world, most of them in the U.S., he explained.

Huff had another backup and analyzed the attacks. It turned out that the attacks exactly matched the most critical systems in his data set. He reported this to the Department of Homeland Security and the FBI but never received a response.

Huff knows that the FBI and the food industry have tried to investigate what he calls “terrorist attacks,” but they’re getting nowhere. He suspects that a government-funded actor or a globalist group like the World Economic Forum is behind it.


Last spring, Tucker Carlson reported on the astounding frequency of plane crashes, fires, and other disasters in separate states at food-producing, processing, and storage facilities and across the country. Carlson noted the massive amount of those disasters at the same time that the government was warning the country about food shortages. Although the incidents have not been limited to the United States, most of the incidents have been in the U.S.


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