How Monsanto’s Roundup Is Killing Us: Jeffrey Smith Interviews Stephanie Seneff, PhD

by Oct 7, 2014Health & Vaccines, Video4 comments

A groundbreaking article published in the journal Entropy points to Monsanto's Roundup herbicide and its active ingredient glyphosate's devastating effects.

It was “supposed” to be harmless to humans and animals—the perfect weed killer. Now a groundbreaking article just published in the journal Entropy points to Monsanto’s Roundup herbicide, and more specifically its active ingredient glyphosate, as devastating—possibly “the most important factor in the development of multiple chronic diseases and conditions that have become prevalent in Westernized societies.”

That’s right. The herbicide sprayed on most of the world’s genetically engineered crops—and which gets soaked into the food portion—is now linked to “autism … gastrointestinal issues such as inflammatory bowel disease, chronic diarrhea, colitis and Crohn’s disease, obesity, cardiovascular disease, depression, cancer, cachexia, Alzheimer’s disease, Parkinson’s disease, multiple sclerosis, and ALS, among others.”

Enjoy this videotaped guided tour of Jeffrey Smith interviewing co-author Stephanie Seneff, PhD, a Senior Research Scientist at MIT.

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About Jeremy R. Hammond

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4 Comments

  1. Tony Davis

    this nonsense. This so called scientist is a physicist not a biologist. She doesn’t use standard analyses and her results are not valid scientifically. This is in the same category of vaccines are evil, creationism and global climate change denial. It is disgraceful to suggest the link to autism because it distracts us from the real causes. You could just as easily show autism is caused by organic food use or iPhones. An increase in two things doesn’t show causation. This is pretty fundamental. How does she explain the same incidence in countries that have a lower use of RoundUp??????? what an idiot

    Reply
  2. Jeremy R. Hammond

    She has a degree in biophysics and has numerous peer-reviewed papers on biology. Beyond that, you are welcome to present an actual substantive argument — as she has done. I suggest you first actually watch the video, though, as the fact you falsely suggest her entire argument is that correlation equals causation informs us you didn’t.

    Reply
  3. lee

    A bachelor degree in biophysics is not biology, epidemiology, or even close to what you need, Mr. Hammond. Plus, what Tony Davis said, nonsense correlations abound, and you need to vet the statistics closely. I hold two Masters degrees in Engineering and Science, worked on supercomputer simulations that were so complex they took a week to finish, and wouldn’t even begin to make assumptions about biology that she’s making. Just because you know math and data doesn’t mean you’ve become a subject matter expert in a completely different scientific discipline

    There’s just as much correlation for the increased use of autism to the increased use of organic food, did you know that? Perhaps YOU should get some remedial training in science, mathematics, or the basis of statistical analysis before you blindly distribute a bunch of data that has not been properly vetted. Does the stock market go up more just because it’s a sunny day? Of course not, but you can show a nonsense correlation to it.

    Note also that I viewed her presentation, and 1) I did not see her papers published in any respected academic biology publication, 2) she doesn’t have any slides that show data SHE has developed, merely piggybacking off the data of others. Both of these are red flags.

    So in summary, I agree with Tony, do your research, go get a basic book at the library to understand basic statistical analysis, and vet your interviews better.

    Reply
    • Jeremy R. Hammond

      I was simply correcting Tony about her degree. Unlike Tony and yourself, I was not making logically fallacious argument that her degree somehow validates or invalidates her research.

      And what a strange argument to suggest that since she doesn’t show her papers or present a slideshow in the interview that therefore she is wrong.

      I suggest going to the library and getting a book on logic so you can learn what a valid argument is.

      Reply

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