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    Another Dairy Coincidence

    Another Dairy Coincidence

    “Coincidence is the word we use when  we cannot see the levers and pulleys.”
    - Emma Bull

    Yesterday, the Notmilk column revealed two of the most amazing coincidences in
    American history. See:


    In 2009, Notmilk posted two columns reporting
    how easily contaminated dried milk powder
    becomes with toxic bacteria.

    The first revealed:

    “…nearly 20,000 pounds of (dried) milk formula
    imported from Taiwan and Australia had been found
    to contain bacteria which can cause meningitis…”

    The second revealed:

    “Nonfat milk powder is the waste product dairy
    producers are left with after stripping liquid
    milk of its fat which is used to produce butter
    and ice cream. There was a time when nonfat milk
    was used to feed hogs before slaughter to fatten
    them up. Protein growth hormones do that.”

    “Nonfat milk powder is stored in caves
    (U.S. taxpayers pay tens of millions of dollars
    in rental fees) and then is purchased by USDA
    and fed to starving people in third world nations.”

    Non-fat dry milk has historically been responsible
    for outbreaks of bacterial-related diseases. Bacteria
    in non-fat dry milk are not always killed by heat
    treatment. Dry milk infected with staphylococcus
    toxins have infected thousands of people with
    gastroenteritis. The Centers for Disease Control
    has blamed increased outbreaks on milk powder.

    The U.S. Standards for Grades of Nonfat Dry Milk
    allows for 10,000 bacterial cells per gram.
    Since there are 454 grams in one pound of dry milk
    powder, expect to find no more than 4,540,000
    live bacterial cells in each pound of product.

    * * * * *

    Now for the fun coincidence.

    This study was published in the March 17, 2012 issue
    of the European Journal of Clinical Microbiology
    and Infectious Diseases:

    “Emergence of multidrug-resistant NDM-1-producing
    Gram-negative bacteria in Bangladesh”

    The following comes from the United States
    State Department Website:


    “The United States has provided more than $5.5
    billion in food and development assistance to
    Bangladesh. Food aid under Titles I, II, and
    III of PL-480 (congressional “food-for-peace”
    legislation) has been designed to help Bangladesh
    meet minimum food requirements.”

    America’s leading export is nonfat dry milk power.
    Most of our exports are double-subsidies. The dairy
    industry is subsidized to produce dried milk powder
    which is purchased by USDA and shipped overseas.

    In 2011, The United States exported 73 million to
    86 million pounds of nonfat dry milk/skim milk powder
    every month which adds up to over 1-billion pounds.

    Consider the dozens of columns I have written
    about the creation of new antimicrobial-resistant
    bacteria created by Monsanto during the process of
    genetically engineering the bovine growth hormone
    and my subsequent effort of working with FDA to
    close Monsanto’s European manufacturing facility
    for over a year.

    Is the plague in Bangladesh from consuming infected
    milk powder containing antibiotic-resistant bacteria
    and Monsanto’s GMO errors a coincidence, or is
    Monsanto expertly operating the correct levers and
    pulleys so that the truth remain hidden?

    Although 38 different languages are spoken in
    Bangladesh, the most common one is Bengali.

    Trivia Question:

    What are the six most-commonly spoken languages
    in the world?


    Chinese (937 million), Spanish (332 million),
    English (332 million), Bengali (189 million),
    Hindi (182 million), Arabic (175 million)

    “Two babies were born on the same day at the same
    hospital. They lay there and looked at each other.
    Their families came and took them away. Eighty
    years later, by a bizarre coincidence, they lay
    in the same hospital on their deathbeds next to
    each other. One of them looked at the other and
    said, So. What did you think?”
    - Steven Wright

    Robert Cohen

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