European criminal investigators closing in on Monsanto’s “black ops” unit that targeted journalists, regulators and lawmakers

Thursday, May 16, 2019
By Paul Martin

by: Ethan Huff
Thursday, May 16, 2019

The walls are closing in for Bayer, the German chemical giant that last June purchased the world’s most evil corporation, Monsanto, for $63 billion – acquiring not just the Creve Coeur, Missouri-based chemical company itself, but also its mounds of dirty laundry.

Bayer basically has one of two choices to make moving forward: either come clean with everything it knows about Monsanto’s countless crimes against humanity, or bear responsibility for them itself by covering it all up and doing nothing.

At this point, it would appear as though Bayer is at least attempting to do the right thing, having recently come clean about some “hit lists” that Monsanto had created as part of its chemical conquest operations in Europe.

After the French newspaper Le Monde recently filed a complaint alleging that Monsanto was stalking, intimidating, and even threatening at least 200 journalists, regulators, and lawmakers in Europe whom it deemed as having influence, French prosecutors announced that they would be pursuing justice.

This immediately caught the attention of Bayer, which publicly admitted that Monsanto’s hit lists do exist, and that the company had set up a potentially illicit, and at the very least highly unethical, black ops-type surveillance and spying apparatus to keep tabs on the human targets contained in these lists.

“It’s safe to say that other countries in Europe were affected by lists,” Matthias Berninger, head of public affairs and sustainability at Bayer, is quoted as saying. “I assume that all EU (European Union) member states could potentially be affected.

If Bayer comes clean about Monsanto, it just might avoid bankruptcy

Likening Monsanto’s shady behavior to a football game where “not the ball was played by the man, or woman, tackled,” Berninger went on to explain that, even if Monsanto’s hit lists were technically legal, they still prove that Monsanto wasn’t a good or honest company, by any stretch of the imagination.

“When you collect non-publicly available data about individuals, a Rubicon is clearly crossed,” Berninger stated, at the same time issuing a public apology for the misdeeds of the company his company acquired.

In addition to hiring an external law firm to investigate the matter further, Bayer has indicated that it plans to contact every single person on Monsanto’s hit lists to inform them about the information that was gathered about them by Monsanto behind closed doors.

Meanwhile, Mike Adams, the Health Ranger, has announced plans to contact Bayer directly to talk about his and others’ experiences being targeted by Monsanto.

The Rest…HERE

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