Top Scientist Files Shocking Complaint Accusing USDA Of Covering Up Link Between Pesticides And Massive Bee Die-Off
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A highly regarded federal scientist has filed an astonishing whistleblower complaint against the USDA, claiming he was harassed, reproached and obstructed for publishing studies demonstrating a link between pesticides and pollinator decline.
Jonathan Lundgren, an 11-year veteran of the USDA has long been regarded as a leading scientific voice by beekeepers on the topic of neonicotinoid insecticides, which have been implicated in the decline of bees, monarch butterflies and other pollinators.
He’s not the only one: Lundgren is just the latest of many USDA employees who have approached Public Employees for Environmental Responsibility (PEER) with similar allegations of interference with research related to pesticides and pollinators. Lundgren’s case will be heard by a panel of administrative judges.
There’s a large and mounting body of evidence linking neonicotinoid insecticides to bee colony collapse disorder and also to the die-off of songbirds in Europe. Full article here: Overwhelming Evidence Linking Neonicotinoid Insecticides To Massive Die-off Of Bees And Songbirds
In 2013, the European Food Safety Authority stated that three specific neonicotinoid insecticides (imidacloprid, clothianidin, and thiamethoxam) pose an acute risk to honeybees, and the European Commission proposed a two-year ban on them.
The ban was introduced because of mounting scientific evidence that these insecticides, produced by Syngenta and Bayer, have been the agents responsible for Colony Collapse Disorder – a very serious problem threatening both the bees and the safety of our own food supply. Yet the pesticides continue to be legal in the USA and elsewhere – with many convinced that the corporate giants of the pesticide industry are gaming the system heavily in order to keep their poisons legal.
One sweet thing you can do is to plant flowers that bees love. Here is a short list:
Asters, Borage, Buddleia, Calliopsis, Clover, Cosmos, Crocuses, Dahlias, Foxglove, Geraniums, Heathers, Hollyhocks, Hyacinth, Mahonia, Marigolds, Poppies, Roses, Sedums, Snowdrops, Sunflowers, Viper’s Bugloss, Zinnias.
Original source for this report: Star Tribune – South Dakota scientist says USDA censored pesticide research
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