By Euro Weekly News Media • 02 December 2014 • 17:00
Image caption - Dutch uprising in response to the World Economic Forum "controlled government"
Dutch uprising in response to the World Economic Forum "controlled government"
Thousands of farmers in the Netherlands used their tractors to block the German/Dutch border on Sunday, July 3, in protest against the government’s controversial nitrogen policy
It has been confirmed by Vikendi that larger nationwide protests are planned for Monday, July 4.
The protest comes just days after Dutch farmers sprayed several public buildings with manure after politicians voted on proposals to reduce emissions of harmful pollutants.
This plan could actually force farmers to reduce their livestock or even stop working altogether.
Mark Rutte who has been the Netherlands prime minister since 2010 has said that overall, a full 50 per cent of the country’s nitrogen oxide and ammonia emissions are to be eliminated by 2030 which would deal a devastating blow to agriculture in the Netherlands.
Many World Economic Forum (WEF) sycophants also sit in the Dutch government and they are promoting the climate policy which is being pushed by the WEF.
Internationally recognised journalist, Keean Bexte, has been following the demonstration.
On Saturday in a post on Twitter, he said: "The Dutch protesters are pouring manure on government offices, flooding streets, and becoming all together ungovernable."
"This uprising is in response to the WEF-controlled government shutting down farms to 'save the planet'."
Followers were quick to respond with one posting: "This was just their final warning. Our government didn’t listen so their next strike is coming Monday."
"They’ll shut down our infrastructure by blocking airports, distribution centres, highways, harbours. They’ll be supported by truckers, fishermen and Dutch citizens." Image Keean Bexte Twitter
SPAIN was declared officially free of Ebola today (Tuesday December 2), 42 days after nursing assistant Teresa Romero’s second negative test result.
In accordance with World Health Organisation criteria the country is now an Ebola free zone as no symptoms have been reported since and observation periods for those with a possibility of catching the virus have been completed.
After Ebola survivor Teresa Romero – the last diagnosed case – left hospital, a Spanish volunteer doctor was brought back from Mali after accidentally pricking herself with a needle which was believed to have been in contact with a sufferer.
The volunteer remains under observation on the sixth floor of Madrid’s Carlos III Hospital but has shown no symptoms and all tests have been negative. She will remain there until the 21-day incubation period is over.
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