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Nestle CEO: Humans Do NOT Have The Right To Water; Should Be Privatized And Controlled


Truthblast

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Let's hope these greedy monsters die cold, hungry and thirsty. 

 

I could swear that when I 1st joined the David Icke forum a lot of years ago, I was horrified to learn that in some States in the U of A, citizens were deemed to not be entitled to use the rain water collected in butts on their property - it was owned by the state.

 

Just who the feck do these self-entitled ghouls think they are. We'd be getting invoiced for air consumption if they thought they'd get away with it.

 

 

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16 hours ago, Tinfoil Hat said:

Let's hope these greedy monsters die cold, hungry and thirsty. 

 

I could swear that when I 1st joined the David Icke forum a lot of years ago, I was horrified to learn that in some States in the U of A, citizens were deemed to not be entitled to use the rain water collected in butts on their property - it was owned by the state.

 

Just who the feck do these self-entitled ghouls think they are. We'd be getting invoiced for air consumption if they thought they'd get away with it.

 

 

I wonder how they could possibly have enforced such a directive though, surely it would be very easy to secretly collect rain water for your own consumption.

 

As for the Nestlé CEO, fuck him, their chocolate is shit anyway and so is their coffee.  Makes it very easy not to buy their products!

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5 hours ago, Aurora_Wolf said:

This guy has been saying this for years, thank Goodness he's ignored by most people. I hope he loses power soon.

 

A slap round the head from anyone within arm's reach of the bastard would be more appropriate than ignoring him I reckon.

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If you watch the 2001 documentary 'the corporation' it looks at how the corporation Bechtel bribed the bolivian government to get them to pass statutes that gave bechtel exclusive rights to the water

 

Of course the price of water then went up so people began gathering their own rainwater to drink and use for irrigation and so on so bechtel got the government to make it illegal to gather rain water

 

The people then rose up and rioted and managed to get the statutes reversed

 

So the corporatocracy has been at this for a long time. The satanists behind the corporations want to control everything and everyone and to do this the key things to control are:

-water

-food

-fuel

-drugs

-sex

-currency

and they do have a virtual monopoly on all of those commodities

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1 hour ago, Tinfoil Hat said:

 

A slap round the head from anyone within arm's reach of the bastard would be more appropriate than ignoring him I reckon.

 

I propose a new Law:

 

1. Individuals who deny the right to water to others may no longer urinate

 

2. Anyone who violates the law shall have his/her genitals nationalized and placed under the control of the general public

 

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On 6/28/2022 at 7:43 AM, Tinfoil Hat said:

I was horrified to learn that in some States in the U of A, citizens were deemed to not be entitled to use the rain water collected in butts on their property - it was owned by the state.

 

This is true. I live on my own rural property in the US and it's illegal for me to collect my own rainwater for consumption. As the next poster said, how can they enforce it? Well, then you get the curtain twitchers nearby who report on you to the local gubberment, because they somehow feel slighted that you are doing for yourself. These twitchers have been trained overtime especially in the past two years to report on anything that seems to go against gubberment edicts/ mandates.

 

What I find both sad and amusing (amusing, only because I'm exhausted with it so I'd rather laugh than cry) is that I have to keep telling my friends who live in cities that all of those youtubers who are apparently living off their own land in the US countryside that it's fake, because most of what they're doing is pretty much illegal to do through one code or another. At least here where I live, and I live in a mostly rural state that the majority of the country just thinks pees in pots in the backyard anyway. Nope. We got the stupid electric autometer at the curb snuck in on us while everyone was at work one day without any debate at council whatsoever, if that tells you anything about how things operate around here.

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On 6/28/2022 at 1:43 PM, Tinfoil Hat said:

Let's hope these greedy monsters die cold, hungry and thirsty. 

 

I could swear that when I 1st joined the David Icke forum a lot of years ago, I was horrified to learn that in some States in the U of A, citizens were deemed to not be entitled to use the rain water collected in butts on their property - it was owned by the state.

 

Just who the feck do these self-entitled ghouls think they are. We'd be getting invoiced for air consumption if they thought they'd get away with it.

 

 

 

So now they are not happy with dehydrating old People in hospitals to death, now they want to  dehydrate the whole world.

It supposed to be worst kind of death a person can go through.

You can live without food for a while but not water, does anyone know how to transform sea water into drinkable water ?

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17 minutes ago, alexa said:

Thanks Catherine, but I was wondering if there maybe some sort of machine that can do this for you ???

 

I remember seeing a device which sailors could get which would use sunlight to evaporate water to distill it and obtain enough fresh water to survive. But I don't know where to buy one. 

 

Desalination plants in places like Malta are big municipal plants which use lots of electricity. Perhaps an old fashioned still could be repurposed to separate fresh water from sea water (rather than water & alcohol lol!). 

 

A few years ago there were news stories about nanotechnology which can desalinate seawater cheaper than conventional distillation techniques by filtering the water through a very fine nano-mesh which takes advantage of the different sizes of water & salt molecules. I've not seen them on sale yet tho.  

Edited by Campion
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"Humans Do NOT Have The Right To Water

 

It rather begs the question of what is a right? Presumably rights only exist if they're written down in the law and capable of enforcement.  I'm not aware of any law in my country which specifically states we have a right to water, but I could be wrong. Although there are some rules, like when we had a burst water main in our road recently, the water company had to provide bottled water after a few hours  while they fixed the leak.  But it's going to vary a lot around the world. 

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Just now, Campion said:

"Humans Do NOT Have The Right To Water

 

It rather begs the question of what is a right? Presumably rights only exist if they're written down in the law and capable of enforcement.  I'm not aware of any law in my country which specifically states we have a right to water, but I could be wrong. Although there are some rules, like when we had a burst water main in our road recently, the water company had to provide bottled water after a few hours  while they fixed the leak.  Water companies were privatised by the govt in the 80s weren't they?  But it's going to vary a lot around the world. 

 

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2 hours ago, alexa said:

 

So now they are not happy with dehydrating old People in hospitals to death, now they want to  dehydrate the whole world.

It supposed to be worst kind of death a person can go through.

You can live without food for a while but not water, does anyone know how to transform sea water into drinkable water ?

 

You can transform ditchwater or anything as far as I know with a good quality distiller. 

 

I asked advice on here last week after looking at Berkey filters, and a distiller or reverse osmosis system were suggested. I went for the distiller and just got one yesterday. It takes everything out leaving just hydrogen & oxygen - H2O. I got some trace mineral drops to add to it, not because I think water's a good source of that (you should be getting that from your food) but because I read that it's so pure that it's said it can draw goodness from you via osmosis (like calcium from your teeth). You could just add a grind of pink himalayan salt and that would do the trick. 

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2 hours ago, Campion said:

"Humans Do NOT Have The Right To Water

 

It rather begs the question of what is a right? Presumably rights only exist if they're written down in the law and capable of enforcement.  I'm not aware of any law in my country which specifically states we have a right to water, but I could be wrong. Although there are some rules, like when we had a burst water main in our road recently, the water company had to provide bottled water after a few hours  while they fixed the leak.  But it's going to vary a lot around the world. 

I like how in the US Constitution, it is actually written in that we have INALIENABLE rights that we are basically born with because we are human beings. Of course, that doesn't mean that you get everything for free, but it just means that if someone is attempting to cruelly extort you for something, like water, that you absolutely cannot live without, that there could be cause there to fight the ill treatment legally. The fact that these are some of the first words in the US Constitution is something that might be able to be used against at least the current US government if it were to try something like this, but then other countries can look at this, too, because it proves that at least our initial government believed we had such inalienable rights. I guess what I'm trying to say is that this might have set some kind of precedence for this kind of thinking centuries ago. 

 

As far as passing out water bottles, I think they were probably legally required to do that, because they are providing a paid service to people that they are otherwise unable to fulfill safely if they don't pass out bottled water or come up with some other fix. You're actively paying for a service that you cannot access and are not otherwise being comped on if they don't do something like pass out bottled water.

 

Our town had one of our water towers go bust due to the town not having it inspected properly and it rusted up. They had other functioning towers, but because of the way our system worked, if one was out, the water coming from the taps was not potable. So they trucked in bottled water but had it in those gigantic tanks outside the city hall for a while until they fixed the tank. It wasn't out of the goodness of their hearts.

 

I could be wrong with all of these things, but this is how I currently see it.

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14 minutes ago, andy1033 said:

What a fruitcake.

 

Considering our body is mostly water, that means water is a god given right.

 

What lunatics these perverts are.

 

🤣 That last sentence just sums them up nicely. For some reason that tickled my funnybone.

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1 hour ago, pixelatedpixie said:

I like how in the US Constitution, it is actually written in that we have INALIENABLE rights that we are basically born with because we are human beings.

 

I don't think that the constitution actually contains the term "Inalienable Rights". That term was used in the Declaration of Independence which was, more or less, a document of war. When you speak of the Constitution, it is best to note whether you mean the original or the one we operate under now that was ratified by the Act of 1871, when we became a corporation.   

 

https://www.bitchute.com/video/dkHcLLO2Et6i/

 

 

 

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6 hours ago, alexa said:

You can live without food for a while but not water, does anyone know how to transform sea water into drinkable water ?

 

A reverse osmosis will do it, but it scrubs it so well that it removes all of the minerals. You can re-mineralize it by adding Himalayan salt through a sole (pronounced “so-lay”). It provides all 84 minerals and trace elements. I drink 1 teaspoon of sole mixed in a glass of RO water as soon as I wake every morning.

 

“All of us have in our veins the exact same percentage of salt in our blood that exists in the ocean, and, therefore, we have salt in our blood, in our sweat, in our tears. We are tied to the ocean. And when we go back to the sea - whether it is to sail or to watch it - we are going back from whence we came.”


― John F. Kennedy

 

 

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1 hour ago, JCP said:

 

I don't think that the constitution actually contains the term "Inalienable Rights". That term was used in the Declaration of Independence

Oops. Yeah, you're right. My point is that the concept of inalienable rights was recognized very early on. I think it's still an interesting idea.

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