TruNews asks “are mysterious seeds an agricultural bioterrorism attack on USA?
This is just plain weird. Since I heard the report on this from TruNews a couple of days ago there has been almost nothing on this and absolutely ZERO talk about this on social media.
A few years ago when there was an anthrax attack the whole country went bananas.
Seeds of Fire: Are Mysterious
Seeds an Agricultural
Bioterrorism Attack on USA?
Listen to “Seeds of Fire: Are Mysterious Seeds an Agricultural Bioterrorism Attack on USA?” on Spreaker.
Today on TruNews we discuss the appearance in 35 U.S. states of seeds in packages marked as jewelry from China, and weigh whether this is a form of false flag gas lighting, or the sowing of destruction amidst the ever escalating war with China.
Rick Wiles, Doc Burkhart, Edward Szall. Airdate 07/28/2020
Watch the podcast HERE
CHICAGO (Reuters) – The U.S. Department of Agriculture is warning Americans not to plant unsolicited packages of seeds that appear to be arriving from China.
States stretching from Washington to Virginia have also told residents not to put the seeds in the ground, after they arrived in the mailboxes of people who did not order them. Officials said the seeds could grow invasive species that threaten crops or livestock.
The USDA said on Tuesday it was collecting the seeds and would test them to determine if they were a concern to agriculture or the environment. The agency is working with states and the Department of Homeland Security’s Customs and Border Protection to investigate the packages, according to a statement.
The USDA said it had no evidence the shipments are something other than a “brushing scam,” in which people receive unsolicited items from a seller who then posts false customer reviews to boost sales.
The packages “appear to be coming from China,” according to the USDA. On Monday, the agency said it was “aware that people across the country have received unsolicited packages of seed from China.”
Relations between Washington and Beijing have deteriorated this year to what experts say is their lowest level in decades over issues ranging from trade and technology to the coronavirus pandemic.
Chinese foreign ministry spokesman Wang Wenbin said on Tuesday China’s postal service strictly abides by restrictions on sending seeds.
Records on the packages appear to have been falsified, according to checks by China’s postal service, which has asked for them to be sent to China for investigation, he said at a daily news briefing.
U.S. states, including Washington and Alabama, labeled the shipments as “agricultural smuggling.” Photos distributed by state agriculture departments show seeds of different sizes, shapes and colors in white or yellow envelopes.
State officials said some packages were labeled as jewelry and may have contained Chinese writing. They asked recipients to keep the seeds in sealed plastic bags until authorities collect them.
Can it lead to this (from 2015)? Why is there such SILENCE about this?
This is the latest – from today. The other reports are from 3 days ago.
The unsolicited packages of seeds that recently began showing up in American mailboxes have certainly caught the attention of United States officials.
Each of the 50 states has put out a warning regarding the situation, according to CNN, amid reports that people are receiving the packages, possibly from China, containing an undisclosed type of seeds inside.
The United States Department of Agriculture said this week that the packages “appear to be coming from China.”
“At this time, we don’t have any evidence indicating this is something other than a ‘brushing scam’ where people receive unsolicited items from a seller who then posts false customer reviews to boost sales,” the USDA said in an announcement.
“USDA is currently collecting seed packages from recipients and will test their contents and determine if they contain anything that could be of concern to U.S. agriculture or the environment.”
Officials from various states have warned recipients not to open the packages or plant the seeds.
The USDA asked anyone who receives a package to get in touch with their state’s plant regulatory official, or to contact their state’s health director within the USDA’s Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service.
China’s foreign ministry asked the U.S. Postal Service to send the packages to China Post so they can investigate the situation, and said the package labels were forged.