Notmilk's Terrifying Prediction Becomes Fact
"We have also arranged things so that almost no one understands science and technology. This is a prescription for disaster. We might get away with it for a while, but sooner or later this combustible mixture of ignorance and power is going to blow up in our faces." - Carl Sagan
In mid-December, 2012, the lives of 20 children were taken by an invader at a Connecticut school. At the same time, a Newburg, New York Elementary school quarantined a child who had been diagnosed with MRSA and sent letters home to parents warning them of the dangers of a different kind of invader which will claim 18,000 American lives in 2013.
It took just nine years for Notmilk's terrifying prediction to become true. Notmilk first reported an antibiotic-resistant strain of Staphylococcus aureus called MRSA nearly nine years ago. See:
Notmilk discovered that this coming dairy plague was created by a Monsanto genetic engineering error after filing a freedom of information Act request five years ago. See:
Three years ago, Notmilk reported that this new monstrosity was found in 190 of 542 milk samples after random USDA testing. See:
Last year, English scientists first discovered MRSA in milk samples.
This week, as 2012 comes to a close, English health regulators have reported that a new strain of this bacterium poses an extreme threat to British milk consumers. The new strain of MRSA is named MRSA ST398, and it has been identified by dairy scientists from Cambridge University after testing milk samples from five different English farms.
Although baseball is not a popular sport in Great Britain, English meat eaters and milk drinkers are learning that the three-strikes-you're-out rule is rapidly being applied to English non-vegans.
First, England confirmed Mad Cow Disease in farm animals. Next, England confirmed Hoof and Mouth Disease (Foot and Mouth Disease).
On Christmas day, 2012, the English people found scientific evidence on why clotted cream should no longer be plopped upon their breakfast crumpets. The MRSA situation is much worse in the United States, but we've yet to come to terms with why so many children have been dying from this antibiotic-resistant dairy disease.