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Bizzare & Odd

“Soylent Green”: yesterday it was only in cinemas, soon – on the shelves of grocery stores?

"Soylent Green": yesterday it was only in cinemas, soon - on the shelves of grocery stores? 1

In the course of the global fight against the pandemic, various good news reporting on the progress of this overwhelming struggle comes from all corners of the Earth and is growing with terrible force. Therefore, it is natural that people miss some other news, which are not directly related to the struggle.

However, when the news does reach the public, a hair raising, disturbing image occurs. This is exactly what happened with Jim Crenshaw’s video on July 22nd. 

https://www.bitchute.com/video/bZUVwJWp5fK8/

The essence of the video boils down to the following:

On May 13, 2021, Wisconsin State Senators approved a bill allowing corpses to be dissolved in a chemical bath and disposed of as waste water, according to LifeSiteNews.

Senate Bill 228 authorizes a practice called alkaline hydrolysis or “water cremation,” in which the human body is liquefied using a mixture of water, heat and chemicals, leaving only bones behind. Then the liquid is drained into the sewer or evaporated, and the bones can be crushed and placed in an urn.

The Republican-led Senate passed the bill without debate on Tuesday, despite opposition from Wisconsin’s Catholic bishops.

“Catholic teachings are centered on human life and dignity, as every person is created in the image and likeness of God,” Kim Verkauteren, executive director of the Catholic Conference of Wisconsin , wrote to the Senate Health Committee . “The heart, mind, flesh and bones of a person are all elements of a unique creation, down to DNA, which must be respected even after death. We are concerned that alkaline hydrolysis flushes the remains into the wastewater system, as if the body created by God never existed. Wastewater does not respect the sanctity of the body and does not allow mourners to honor the memory of the dead after they have been disposed of.”

Senator Patrick Testien of R-Stevens Point, who sponsored SB 228, advocated the measure as a means of promoting “consumer choice.” At the hearing on the bill, he said that “Wisconsin funeral directors are receiving more and more requests for flameless cremation or cremation in water.” 

“I believe consumers are given a choice. And if a consumer chooses flameless cremation, I would like to provide the Wisconsin funeral directors with the means to make that choice,” Testin said.

Catholic leaders categorically rejected this line of reasoning. “Respect and reverence for human bodies cannot be sacrificed for cheaper and faster disposal,” the Texas Catholic Bishops’ Conference said two years ago, after the state first attempted to allow alkaline hydrolysis.

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“We must treat the remains of all people, no matter how long they have lived or how they died, with dignity, mercy and respect. The chemical digestion of the human body does not follow this simple principle,” the bishops said, comparing the practice to dumping aborted babies down the drain.

Clerics in the United States have similarly spoken out against “water cremation” and other “alternative” disposal methods, including in Missouri, Ohio, and Washington. However, about 20 states have approved alkaline hydrolysis.

According to the Cremation Association of North America (CANA), this practice involves a pressurized vat that typically holds about 100 gallons of fluid. The deceased, placed in the chamber, can be heated to 302 degrees and bathed in lye, an industrial chemical used as a sewer cleaner to induce rapid decomposition.

The complete alkaline hydrolysis process takes three to 16 hours, ultimately forming a “sterile” fluid devoid of tissue and DNA. In some cases, the water is diverted and used for fertilization due to its high potassium and sodium content.

In recent years, various environmentalists have come up with a lot of new things in terms of burying the remains of the dead. Some grow mushrooms on them, others make diamonds out of the bodies, while others are still thinking of ‘innovative’ new techniques. However, the use of bodies as mineral fertilizers strained the Americans the most, especially the older generation, who watched with round eyes the dystopian movie Soylent Green in childhood.

The film takes place in 2022, when the world is plagued by overpopulation, the greenhouse effect and all that. Therefore, in order to feed the people, they are given a nutritious protein product called “Soylent Green”. According to the producers, it is made from plankton on special farms. 

But then, one fine day, a wonderful product ends, interruptions begin and a team of brave cops goes to solve the problem with plankton. However, in the course of the decision, it turns out that the miracle product is made from dead people who are chemically turned into nutritious bean soup and then this soup is used as fertilizer. And although something like that in Christian America of 1973 seemed inconceivable – the year 2022 has practically come and the dystopia is being implemented in practice. 

As the course of the fight against the pandemic has shown, on a number of issues, there are no state and national autonomies in the world: when it comes to combating covid, global warming and other terrorism, great world leaders stand side by side and print laws on one photocopier … Therefore, what 20+ states have approved will soon be approved by the rest, and with them the whole world will take up the new initiative. It is possible that “Soylent Green” has been on the shelves of supermarkets for a long time, only there is a different name there. 

Thus, the 1984 Soylent Green and the Running Man have already been implemented in the world today. There is no 451 degree Fahrenheit in the world yet, but social networks are already working on the topic. 

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