Inside the Device: The Good Food Reset

Marc Morano – founder of monitoring site Climate Depot – points out that the world press is abuzz with news that cricket-based crisps are now available. Print and broadcast coverage now features school children munching on uh, crisps – accompanied by supportive commentary from journalists and academic experts.

“Many children have the power to nag, so in some cases they can be great dietary change agents within the family,” said Verity Jones, associate professor at the University of the West of England. , Bristol – told INews, a British news agency.

Ms. Jones’ specialty is social and environmental justice.

Mr Morano points out that cricket cooking is now being introduced in 1,000 Australian schools, touted as a way “to help save the planet from global warming”.

British children are also being offered ‘alternative proteins’ such as crickets and mealworms, he said.

However, he sees greater forces at work.

“The Great Reset is happening here and now. We are not around 1991, when we were talking about a secret dark vision of a New World Order. It’s 2022 now and we see a ‘new normal’ taking hold of the world,” Morano said in a statement shared with Inside the Beltway.

He noted that our current energy and transportation systems, free speech rights and high-yield agricultural systems are “intentionally collapsed” as part of this reset – even as President Biden warns against food shortages while “Bill Gates and China buy up American farmland.”

What about cricket chips?

“The ability to eat meat is forbidden to force us to eat fake ‘lab-grown’ meat and eat insects. Artificially caused food shortages will create a demand for the consumption of insects. And our best are using our children as hand-picked little propaganda ministers to promote insect eating and ‘harass’ adults to conform to the agenda,” Morano said.

Find its popular monitoring site at ClimateDepot.com.

A MAGA moment

“MAGA King.”

It’s the new motto printed on another version of former President Donald Trump’s signature red campaign hat – always a favorite campaign item among his fans. Former Trump hat mottoes include “Don’t blame me, I voted for Trump”, “Save America”, “Let’s go Brandon” and “Trump for America” – and all are still available through DonaldJTrump .com.

Meanwhile, all things MAGA are not very popular with the current White House.

In a statement on Sunday, Mr. Trump himself cited President Biden’s most recent “MAGA”-themed criticism.

“There is no doubt that the Republican Party is dominated, led and intimidated by Donald Trump and the MAGA Republicans. And that’s a threat to this country,” Biden told a national television audience Sept. 1.

“Someone has to explain to him that MAGA means making America great again,” Trump countered in his statement.

Reagan and the Queen

Ronald Reagan was Queen Elizabeth’s favorite president, and broadcasters were quick to point that out.

“During all the tributes and stories about the death of Queen Elizabeth II, many media – somewhat surprisingly given the general liberality of the press – commented fondly on the enduring and close friendship between the President Ronald Reagan and the Queen, calling the conservative icon ‘the best’, the man who ‘had the right relationship’, and that he was Elizabeth’s favourite,” wrote Scott Whitlock, research director for Newscasters .org, a conservative press watchdog.

He cited numerous sources for that sentiment, including coverage from CBS, MSNBC and PBS.

A prominent presidential historian agrees.

“During the long reign of Queen Elizabeth, there were 15 prime ministers and 14 American presidents. It has been said that of the 13 American presidents Queen Elizabeth met and knew, Ronald Reagan was her favourite. And why not, Reagan was charming all the way and they both shared a love of the outdoors, especially horses. Often when they met, they would go for morning horseback rides together,” presidential historian Craig Shirley wrote in an essay for Fox News.

She addressed her letters to Reagan as “Mr. President,” he noted, but always closed her communication with the phrase “Your good friend, Elizabeth.”

“God save the queen. RIP Ronald Reagan,” Mr Shirley wrote in his last sentence.

He is the author of six best-selling books on Reagan.

An abundant conversation

The CATO Institute offers insight into a crucial aspect of life on planet Earth Monday with a revealing title: “Overabundance: The story of population growth, innovation and human flourishing on an infinitely abundant”.

The libertarian-leaning think tank will also publish a companion book of the same name for the event. And while the idea that population growth is making resources scarce persists, new research now suggests that “every human being creates more value than he consumes”.

Curious? The 90-minute “Superabundance” event begins at 4:30 p.m. EDT. Register to see it online at CATO.org/events

Poll of the day

51% of registered US voters say the issue of inflation will be “extremely important” in determining who they vote for in the midterm elections; 59% who favor Republican candidates and 31% who favor Democratic candidates also agree.

49% of all voters say the economy and jobs will be extremely important; 56% of Republican voters and 35% of Democratic voters agree.

46% of all voters say gun policy will be extremely important; 40% of Republican voters and 54% of Democratic voters agree.

44% of all voters say abortion will be extremely important; 33% of Republican voters and 59% of Democratic voters agree.

31% of all voters say race and racism will be extremely important; 20% of Republican voters and 71% of Democratic voters agree.

Source: A Politico-Harvard TH Chan School of Public Health poll of 1,815 registered U.S. voters, conducted Aug. 5-22 and released Thursday.

Follow Jennifer Harper on Twitter @HarperBulletin.

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