Bill Gates Allegedly Unveils Sickening New Product to Replace Milk

( – Recent reports have suggested that Microsoft billionaire Bill Gates has launched a dairy alternative known as EntoMilk, which is made from insects—but all might not be as it seems. A promotional advert for the milk shared online seemed to confirm that it is produced from black soldier fly larvae, which are ground, crushed, and processed into a creamy-looking liquid.

The ad claims EntoMilk “looks and acts” like cow’s milk, with similar nutritional content, including protein, iron, and zinc. The product is promoted as a much-needed alternative to dairy, primarily because insects do not need the same amount of land to be productive and “don’t damage the environment like livestock.” Critics say, however, that the nutritional claims are dubious and insects cannot contain the same benefits as dairy.

It seems like the story may be fake. The story was reshared hundreds of times on Facebook and received hundreds of likes on Instagram, but the sources and claims don’t add up. The original story linked to an outlet called “Slay News,” a misinformation site with a long history of publishing deliberately fake articles. However, in 2019, even CNN reported on EntoMilk, claiming that a South African start-up, Gourmet Grubb, was using it to create ice cream.

Whether Gates himself is involved in EntoMilk seems irrelevant, as the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation has given grants to support the development of “nutritionally dense food” created from insects. Even the globalist World Economic Forum (WEF) heavily promotes the transition to insect-based food and insists that it is nutritional. “Insects are a credible and efficient alternative protein source,” the WEF claims.

The Forum notes that the world’s population is set to reach 9.7 billion by 2050, and a food crisis is therefore inevitable. Through technology, a new method of food production can come into being, the group says, adding that insect farming is already feeding humans and animals worldwide. New companies, such as Ÿnsect, have patented over 300 “unique AI-driven agricultural processes,” the WEF claims.

Some experts contend that more than 1 trillion insects are processed annually, mainly for animal feed, and this figure will grow rapidly. Others question the morality of moving toward insect farming, particularly the impact on ecosystems and health.

Jonathan Birch, a philosopher at the London School of Economics, says the world needs to discuss insects and their welfare. Birch also notes the lack of study into bugs’ lives and of legislation to protect them or apply standards to farming or food production.

However, some regulations are in place, notably the European Union’s Regulation (EC) 183/2005, which standardizes animal feed. It names insects that can be used, including the black soldier fly and the common housefly.

Copyright 2024,