Poland’s government minister, Janusz Kowalski, recently unveiled a proposal for an “anti-bug law” requiring food products containing insects to be labeled with a special warning. The proposal aims to inform Polish consumers about food products containing so-called bug additives, which are being introduced as an alternative protein source.
The “anti-bug law” aligns with similar regulations implemented in other European countries such as Hungary and Italy. Under the proposed law, products must include a label stating: “Warning, this food product contains insect protein.” This label will allow consumers to make informed choices about their food.
The proposal comes at a time when traditional culinary cultures, especially meat consumption, are under threat of being undermined by Globalists and their organizations, such as the World Economic Forum (WEF). As reported at RAIR Foundation USA, the WEF has repeatedly praised bug-eating for the planet’s sake. It has been promoting eating bugs as part of its “Great Reset” plan – a world government based on climate hysteria and social control. In the “new and improved” post-pandemic world, citizens will no longer eat meat but “laboratory-created fake meat,” “artificial food,” and “bugs.”
The proposed law is particularly important in providing clarity for consumers and enabling them to make informed choices about their food. The label will allow consumers to decide whether they want to consume such products or not. This law also shows that Poland is committed to ensuring the safety and well-being of its citizens and that it values transparency and honesty in the food industry.
Furthermore, the Ipsos survey conducted by media outlets OKO.press and TOK FM highlights the importance of this law, with PiS (Law and Justice party) supporters indicating that they believe the opposition may restrict meat consumption if they win power. By introducing this law, the Polish government is addressing the concerns of its citizens and demonstrating its commitment to protecting traditional culinary cultures.
The proposed “anti-bug law” in Poland is a positive step towards ensuring consumer protection, transparency in the food industry, and preserving traditional culinary cultures. Furthermore, this law would positively impact the health and well-being of the citizens of Poland.