In a bizarre development on the fight for Proposition 37 (the GMO labeling initiative) in California, the "No on 37" campaign, funded by Monsanto and other agribusiness giants, has been forced to pull one of its own television ads.
The ad featured an opinion from an individual identified on screen as "Dr. Henry I. Miller M.D., Stanford University, founding dir. FDA Office of Technology."
But the title was a lie! Just like everything else about GMOs, it's all truly a bunch of lies based on fraud and trickery. As it turns out, Dr. Henry Miller doesn't work for Stanford University at all. He's actually a "research fellow" at the Hoover Institution, which just happens to be physically located on the same plot of land as Stanford University.
And by the way, anyone named a "fellow" of any "institution" is often just a globalist eugenicist of some sort. In the case of Henry Miller, he's predictably a front man for Big Tobacco and has pushed DDT and other toxic substances that threaten life on our planet.
(Gee, is anyone surprised?) This guy even said Fukushima radiation might be GOOD for you! (Yeah, eat some GMOs and have a little radiation... what could be wrong with that?)
So according to the "No on 37" people, merely having an office on the Stanford campus is enough to make you a professor there. Since you're physically located on campus, you must be a Stanford professor, right?
Read More: GMO-Pushing 'No On 37' Campaign Forced To Pull TV Ads After Caught Blatantly Lying