Conservatives on fire has a great recap of our man George Soros. Head over for a great read on what every American should know about this man. Soros is preparing his Bretton Woods II take down of our country on April 8. See our earlier post Glenn Beck: Soros Conference New Bretton Woods will arrange Global ‘Financial Order’
From Conservatives on Fire:
Soros is not just another pain in our collective butts. He is, in my opinion behind much of the problems America faces today. I believe he is out to destroy America and so far he is right on schedule. The following are some quotes from the articles I have linked aswell as other you will come across:
“…I did find some interesting stories about Soros and his acquisition of other grain and grain elevators. The name of his company is Gavilon and according to several agri-business sites, it’s the 3rd largest business, now just behind ADM (Archer Daniels Midland) and Cargill. Last fall he also purchased a huge amount of the grain business in Australia….” Source Full story here:Conservatives on Fire
One thing COF discovered is the Trojan Horse that no one is discussing. That being the attempt at controlling of our food supply. Grain Elevator Operators for the most part can control what the farmer ends up getting paid. They are the middle man. I suggest we stay alert on this one. It is the way many farms were lost during the depression. They would get loans from the Operators, have a bad crop one year, or the Operator claiming there were problems with his product. The farmers have no where else to take their product. They get paid what the Operator decides. I did a previous post with an interesting debate in the comments section: U.S. farm subsidies- a necessary evil?
Ninety-eight percent of U.S. farms are family farms. The remaining 2 percent are nonfamily farms, which produce 14 percent of total agricultural output (fig. 3). Two features of family farms stand out. First, small family farms make up 91 percent of all U.S. farms. Second, large-scale family farms account for 59 percent of all production.
Nevertheless, small farms make significant contributions to the production of specific commodities. Small farms account for 63 percent of the value of production for hay, 58 percent for tobacco, 39 percent for cash grains(including soybeans), 37 percent for dairy products, and 33 percent for beef