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Are we headed for a Wall-E style BuyNLarge controlled world?

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posted on Nov, 17 2016 @ 08:02 AM
I'm sure many here already know how few corporations actually own everything. From food, to media, to general house hold products. For those who do not, let me add some context.

There are 3 corporations that own almost all of the worlds food supply. If a new company has a product, the only way they can get it on a shelf at a supermarket is to be bought out by one of these 3 and give up the rights to their product to receive a royalty check. The 3 are Nestle, Craft, and Pepsi-co. Also the owners / board members of these corporations sit on influential committees such as the council of foreign relations among other committees and councils.
Below is a list of products owned by each:


Nestlé is the world’s largest food company. It has 6,000 brands, with a wide range of products across a number of markets including coffee, bottled water and other beverages, chocolate, ice cream, infant foods, performance and healthcare nutrition, seasonings, frozen and refrigerated foods, confectioneries and pet food. In 2009, consolidated sales were close to $120 billion USD and investments in research and development were $2.24 billion USD. The chairman of the company, Mr. Brabeck-Letmathe, is on the Board of Directors of Credit Suisse Group, L’Oréal and ExxonMobil. He is also a member of ERT (European Round Table of Industrialists) and a member of the Foundation Board of the World Economic Forum (an important actor in the push for a world government).
Products sold by Nestlé include:

Cereals: Cinnamon Toast Crunch Cheerios (outside US, Canada and Australia) Cini Minis Honey Nut Cheerios (outside US, Canada and Australia) Oat Cheerios Cookie Crisp Golden Grahams Honey Stars Koko Krunch Milo Cereals Nestlé Corn Flakes Nesquik Shreddies Shredded Wheat Clusters Trix Yogurt Munch Bunch Ski

Coffee: Bonka Nescafé Nespresso Partner’s Blend Ricoffy Ristretto Ricoré Sical Tofa Taster’s Choice Zoégas Shrameet

Water: Aberfoyle Aqua D’Or Aqua Pod Acqua Panna Al Manhal Aquapod Arrowhead Buxton Contrex Deer Park Hépar Ice Mountain Henniez Korpi Levissima Nestlé Aquarel Nestlé Vera Ozarka Perrier Poland Spring Powwow Minere Pure Life/Pureza Vital Quézac San Pellegrino San Bernardo Viladrau Vittel Zephyrhills

Other drinks: Nestea (Joint venture with Coca-Cola, Beverage Partners Worldwide) Enviga (Joint venture with Coca-Cola, Beverage Partners Worldwide) Milo Carnation Caro Nesquik Libby’s Growers Direct Organic Fruit Juices Good Host Juicy Juice Ski up and go Shelf-stable products Bear Brand Carnation Christie Coffee-Mate Dancow Gloria Klim La Lechera Milkmaid Nespray Nestlé Nesvita Nestlé Omega Plus Nido Ninho Svelty Emswiss Milo

Ice cream: Camy Dreyer’s Edy’s Frisco Häagen-Dazs (North America and the United Kingdom) Hjem-IS (Denmark & Norway) Maxibon Motta Mivvi Nestlé Nestlé Drumstick Oreo (Canada) Peters (Australia) Push-Up Schöller Skinny Cow

Infant foods: Alete Alfare Beba Cérélac FM 85 Gerber (the world’s largest baby food company) Good Start Guigoz Lactogen Nan NAN HA NanSoy Neslac Nestlé Nestogen Nido PreNan Performance nutrition Musashi Neston Nesvita PowerBar Pria Supligen

Healthcare/nutrition: Boost Carnation Instant Breakfast Nutren Peptamen Glytrol Crucial Impact Isosource Fibersource Diabetisource Compleat Optifast Resource

Seasonings: Buitoni Maggi Carpathia CHEF Thomy Winiary

Frozen foods: Stouffer’s Lean Cuisine Buitoni Hot Pockets Lean Pockets Papa Guiseppi Tombstone Pizza Jack’s Pizza DiGiorno Pizza California Pizza Kitchen Frozen

Chocolate, confectioneries and baked goods: 100 Grand Bar Aero After Eight Allens Animal Bar Baby Ruth Bertie Beetle (Australia) Big Turk (Canada) Black Magic Boci (Hungary) Blue Riband Bono(Brazil) Breakaway Butterfinger Butterfinger BB’s Butterfinger Crisp Bon Pari (Czech Republic, Poland and Hungary) Cailler Caramac Carlos V Chips Ahoy! (Canada) Coffee Crisp Chunky Drifter Frigor Galak/Milkybar Goobers Heaven Hercules Bars (with Disney) Icebreakers Kit Kat (Hershey’s in the US) Lion Matchmakers Milky Bar Mirage Joff Munchies Nestlé Alpine White Nestlé with Almonds Nestlé Crunch Nestlé Crunch Crisp Nestlé Crunch with Caramel Nestlé Crunch with Peanuts Nestlé Crunch Pieces Nestlé Crunch White Nestlé Milk Chocolate Nestlé Princessa Nestlé Wonder Ball Nips Nuts (Europe) Oh Henry (except US) Peppermint Crisp Perugina Baci Polo Quality Street Raisinets Rolo (Hershey’s in the US) Rowntrees Fruit Pastilles Jelly Tots Pick & Mix Randoms Fruit Gums Tooty Frooties Juicy Jellies Snowcaps Smarties Texan Bar Toffee Crisp Toll House cookies Turtles Walnut Whip Violet Crumble Yorkie XXX mints

Petcare: Alpo Beneful Cat Chow Dog Chow Fancy Feast Felix Friskies Go Cat Butchers Bakers Winalot Gourmet Mighty Dog Mon Petit ONE Pro Plan Purina Tidy Cats

Kraft Foods

A subsidiary of Philip Morris (the maker of Marlboro cigarettes). Kraft Foods is the largest confectionery, food, and beverage corporation headquartered in the United States. It markets many brands in more than 155 countries; eleven of its worldwide brands each earn more than $1 billion annually. Like Nestle, Kraft has consolidated its status in the food oligarchy by buying gigantic brands such as Nabisco (Oreos, Chips Ahoy, Fig Newtons, Ritz, etc.) and Cadbury (Ferrero Rocher, Dairy Milk, Caramilk, etc.).

Kraft’s CEO Irene Blecker Rosenfeld was rated the “2nd most powerful woman in the world” by Forbes. Not surprising since most of the world consumes Kraft foods. Before joining Kraft, Rosenfeld was Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of Frito-Lay, a division of PepsiCo (another of the “Big Three”). Kraft’s brands include:

Toblerone chocolate bars
A1 Steak Sauce
Ali Coffee
Arrowroot biscuits
Back to Nature
Baker’s (chocolate)
Balance Bar
Better Cheddars
Boca Burger
BullsEye Barbecue Sauce
Café HAG
California Pizza Kitchen (grocery store items)
Calumet Baking Powder
Cameo (biscuits)
Capri Sun (juice drink)
Carte Noire
Cheese Nips
Cheez Whiz
Chicken in a Biskit
Chips Ahoy! (cookies)
Christie (Canadian division of Nabisco)
Claussen (pickles)
Club Social (crackers)
Cool Whip (non-dairy whipped cream)
CornNuts (snack food)
Côte d’Or (Belgium)
Country Time (powdered drink mix)
Cracker Barrel
Crystal Light
Dairylea (Europe)
Delissio (Canada)
DiGiorno (pizza)
Easy Cheese
Fig Newtons
Fudgee-O (Canada)
General Foods International
Grape-Nuts (breakfast cereal)
Grey Poupon (mustard)

Honey Maid
In-A-Biskit (Australia)
Jack’s Pizza
Jacobs (Europe)
Jell-O (gelatin dessert)
Jet-Puffed Marshmallows
Kenco (United Kingdom)
Knox (gelatin)
Knudsen (dairy products)
Kool-Aid (flavored drink mix)
Kraft BBQ Sauce
Kraft Caramels
Kraft Macaroni and Cheese
Kraft Dinner (Canada)
Kraft Easymac
Kraft Mayo
Kraft Bagelfuls
Kraft Peanut Butter (Canada)
Kraft Singles (pasteurized prepared cheese product)
Kraft Sandwich Spread
Maxwell House (coffee)
Miracle Whip (salad dressing spread)
Nabob (coffee) (Canada)
Naked Drinks
Nutter Butter
Onko (coffee)
Oreo (cookie)
Oscar Mayer
Grated Parmesan cheese
Philadelphia cream cheese
Polly-O (cheese)
Premium (a Nabisco brand of saltine crackers)
P’tit Québec
Prince Polo
Pure Kraft Salad Dressings
Royal baking powder
Seven Seas (salad dressings)
Sanka (decaffeinated coffee)
Shake ‘n Bake

Post 1

edit on 17-11-2016 by FauxMulder because: (no reason given)

posted on Nov, 17 2016 @ 08:06 AM
Last but not least for food is Pepsi-co.

PepsiCo PepsiCo Incorporated is a global Fortune 500 corporation headquartered in Purchase, Harrison, New York, with interests in the manufacturing, marketing and distribution of beverages, grain-based snack foods and other products. If you hadn’t guessed it, its main product is Pepsi Cola, but soda pop is not the company’s only product. In fact, a teenager with the munchies could easily leave a convenience store with three or four PepsiCo products without realizing it (or caring). PepsiCo is a “Premium” member of the Council of Foreign Relation and of the Brookings institute, two of the most important organizations for the world’s elite (as seen in the article Naming Names: Your Real Government). The chairman and CEO of PepsiCo, Indra Nooyi, is part of the World Economic Forum. Within these organizations, executives from PepsiCo and other mega-corporations like Sony (the largest label in the music industry), Nike (the largest shoe seller in the world), Rockefeller Group International, and Lockheed Martin (the largest defense company in the world), work alongside various heads of state (including past US presidents), policy-makers (such as current US Secretary of State Hilary Rodham Clinton) and image makers (like Tom Brokaw and George Clooney), to develop political, social and economic opinions and recommendations affecting entire countries. The policies favored by these organizations are collectively steering the world towards a unified world government and a single world currency, in what is often referred as a “New World Order”.
PepsiCo brands include:
Drinks: AMP Brisk Mountain Dew Ocean Spray Mist Aquafina Lipton Ice Tea MUG Pepsi Sobe Gatorade Tropicana No Fear Energy Drink Propel Enhanced Water Starbucks (retail products)

Food: Lay’s Doritos Tostitos Cheetos Fritos Sun Chips Baked! Frito Lay Dips Baken-Ets Chester’s Puffcorn Cracker Jack El Isleno Plantain Chips Frti-Lay Peanuts Funyuns Gamesa Grandma’s Matador Maui Style Potato Chips Miss Vickie’s Munchies Munchos Natural Nut Harvest Quaker Rold Gold Ruffles Sabritones Santitas Smartfood Spitz Stacy’s

Yep, even the good ol’ trustworthy Quaker guy is part of PepsiCo.

The Spin-Off Company PepsiCo also feeds millions daily through its spin-off company, Yum!, which owns restaurant chains including Pizza Hut, Taco Bell, KFC,Hot ‘n Now,East Side Mario’s,D’Angelo Sandwich Shops,Chevys Fresh Mex, California Pizza Kitchen and Stolichnaya.

Here are 5 corporations that control most of the media we consume:

And here are a few other corporations that contorl almost everything you could buy in a walmart

My question to you, do you think eventually this could lead to just one Major corporation controlling almost everything we consume, from news to french fries?

Does this not bother you at all? If not why?

I personally think it will continue to be like it is now, to give the illusion that you have a choice in what you read, eat, and generally consume.

edit on 17-11-2016 by FauxMulder because: (no reason given)

posted on Nov, 17 2016 @ 08:27 AM
a reply to: FauxMulder

The concentration in food is not actually as bad as it looks. Whats concentrated are processed foods. There are plenty of others that produce for the store brands which are typically smaller and geographically concentrated.

The concentration in the media is a disaster. Its producing a hive mind with only one political world view. Worse really is the effect it has on the mindfull consumer who now believes near nothing the media empires produce.

posted on Nov, 17 2016 @ 08:30 AM
I wouldn't be surprised since we're already starting to be
forced to accept unhealthy overweight women as beautiful.
We are even forced to consider them "athletes".
You tell someone to stop smoking cigarettes - just trying to to good.
Tell an obese person to stop eating and workout - weight shaming "BIG IS BEAUTIFUL".

The collapse is here!!!

posted on Nov, 17 2016 @ 08:31 AM
a reply to: FauxMulder

Excellent thread depicting the way the .01% of the people have consolidated so much control of the food industries!

Thought I would share this book by Eustace Mullins called Murder By Injection.

I shall now share a little from the 9th chapter of the book called The Drug is amazing how connected all of these people are!!

This is Merck...

The world's No. 1 drug firm, Merck, began as an apothecary shop in Darmstadt, Germany, in 1668. Its president, John J. Horan, is a partner of J. P. Morgan Company, and the Morgan Guaranty Trust. He attended a Bilderberger meeting in Rye, New York, May 10-12, 1985. In 1953, Merck absorbed another large drug firm, Sharp & Dohme. At that time, Oscar Ewing, the central figure in the government fluoridation promotion for the Aluminum Trust, was secretary of the Merck firm, his office then being at One Wall Street, New York.
Directors of Merck include John T. Connor, who began his business career with Cravath, Swaine and Moore, the law firm for Kuhn, Loeb Company; Connor then joined the Office of Naval Research, became Special Assistant to the Secretary of the Navy 1945-47, became president of Merck, then president of Allied Stores from 1967-80, then chairman of Schroders, the London banking firm. Connor is also a director of a competing drug firm, Warner Lambert, director of the media conglomerate Capital Cities ABC, and director of Rockefeller's Chase Manhattan Bank. Each of the major drug firms in the United States has at least one director with close Rockefeller connections, or with a Rothschild bank. Another director of Merck is John K. McKinley, chief operating officer of Texaco; he is also a director of Manufacturers Hanover Bank, which Congressional records identify as a major Rothschild bank. McKinley is also a director of the aircraft firm, Martin Marietta, Burlington Industries, and is a director of the aircraft firm, Martin Marietta, Burlington Industries, and is a director of the Rockefeller- controlled Sloan Kettering Cancer Institute. Another Merck director is Ruben F. Mettler, chairman of the defense contractor TRW, Inc.; he was formerly chief of the Guided Missiles Department at Ramo- Wooldridge, and has received the human relations award from the National Conference of Christians and Jews—he is also a director of Bank of America.
Other directors of Merck include Frank T. Cary, who was chairman of IBM for many years; he is also a director of Capital Cities ABC, and partner of J. P. Morgan Company; Lloyd C. Elam, president of Meharry Medical College, Nashville, TN, the nation's only black medical college. Elam is also a director of the American Psychiatric Association, Nashville City Bank, and the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation, which gives him a close connection to
Rockefeller's Sloan Kettering Cancer Center; Marian Sulzberger Heiskell, heiress of the New York Times fortune. She was married to Orville Dryfoos, the paper's editor, who died of a heart attack during a newspaper strike; she then married Andrew Heiskell in a media merger—he was chairman of Time magazine and had been with the Luce organization for fifty years. She is also a director of Ford Motor. Heiskell is director of People for the American Way, a political activist group, chairman of the New York Public Library, and the Book-of-the-Month Club. Also on the board of Merck is a family member, Albert W. Merck; Reginald H. Jones, born in England, formerly chairman of General Electric, now chairman of the Board of Overseers, Wharton School of Commerce, director of Allied Stores and General Signal Corporation; Paul G. Rogers, who served in Congress from the 84th to the 95th Congresses; he was chairman of the important subcommittee on health; in 1979, he joined the influential Washington law firm and lobbyist, Hogan and Hartson. He is also a director of the American Cancer Society, the Rand Corporation, and Mutual Life Insurance.
Thus we find that the world's No. 1 drug firm has two directors who are partners of J. P. Morgan Company, one who is director of Rockefeller's Chase Manhattan Bank and one who is director of the Rothschild Bank, Manufacturers Hanover; most of the directors are connected with vital defense industries, and interlock with other defense firms. On the board of TRW, of which Ruben Mettler is chairman, is William H. Krome George, former chairman of ALCOA, and Martin Feldstein, former economic advisor to President Reagan. The major banks, defense firms, and prominent political figures interlock with the CIA and the drug firms.

This is Glaxo Smith Kline...

The No. 2 drug firm is Glaxo Holdings, with $3.4 billion in sales. Its chairman is Austin Bide; deputy chairman is P. Girolami, who is a director of National Westminster Bank, one of England's Big Five. Directors are Sir Alistair Frame, chairman of Rio Tinto Zinc, one of the three firms which are the basis of the Rothschild fortune; Frame is also on the board of another Rothschild holding, the well known munitions firm, Vickers; also Plessey, another defense firm which recently bid on a large contract with the U.S. Army; Frame is president of Britoil, and director of Glaxo are Lord Fraser of Kilmarnock, who was deputy chairman of the Conservative Party (now the ruling party in England) from 1946 to 1975, when he joined Glaxo; Lord Fraser was also a member of the influential Shadow cabinet; B. D. Taylor, counselor of Victoria College of Pharmacy and chairman of Wexham Hospital; J. M. Raisman, chairman of Shell Oil UK Ltd., another Rothschild controlled firm. Lloyd's Bank, one of the Big Five, British Telecommunications, and the Royal Committee on Environmental Pollution; Sir Ronald Arculus, retired from Her Majesty's Diplomatic Service after a distinguished career; he had served in San Francisco, New York, Washington and Paris; he was then appointed Ambassador to Italy, and was the UK Delegate to the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea, which sought to
apportion marine wealth among the have-not countries: Arculus is now a director of Trusthouse Forte Hotels, and London and Continental Bankers; and Professor R. G. Dahrendorf, one of the world's most active sociologists and a longtime Marxist propagandist. Dahrendorf, a director of the Ford Foundation since 1976, is a graduate of the London School of Economics, professor of sociology at Hamburg and Tubingen, parliamentary Secretary of State at the Foreign Office, West Germany since 1969, and has received honors from Senegal, Luxemburg and Leopold II.
The Rothschilds apparently appointed Dahrendorf a director of Glaxo because of his emphatic Marxist pronunciamentos. The European director of the Ford Foundation, he claims, in his book, "Marx in Perspective," that Marx is the greatest factor in the emergence of modern society. Dahrendorf's principal contribution to sociology has been his well-advertised concept of the "new man," whom he has dubbed "homo sociologicus," a being who has been transformed by socialism into a person whose every disctinctive feature, including racial characteristics, have disappeared. He is the modern robot, a uniform creature who can easily be controlled by the force of world socialism. Dahrendorf is the apostle of the modern faith that there are no racial differences in any of the various races of mankind; he denounces any mention of "superiority" or of differing skills as "ideological distortion." Dahrendorf is a prominent member of the Bilderbergers; he attended their meeting at Rye, New York from May 10-12, 1985. He is professor of Sociology at Konstanz University, as well as his other previously mentioned posts.
Thus we find that the world's No. 2 drug firm is directed by two of the Rothschild's family's most trusted henchmen and by the world's most outspoken explicator of Marxism.

posted on Nov, 17 2016 @ 08:33 AM
a reply to: FauxMulder

I in no way mean to be off topic, the research that Eustace Mullins did is extensive and not enough people are aware of how interconnected all of this is.

He wrote this book in 1988 and every single multinational billion dollar company is involved in this network, interchangeable boards of directors make up the NWO... the governments and politicians are nothing but servants to these masters.

I was able to find links to Kraft and Pepsi in the pdf, simply use the find tool and you will see it, keeping on topic!
edit on America/ChicagoThursdayAmerica/Chicago11America/Chicago1130amThursday8 by elementalgrove because: (no reason given)

posted on Nov, 17 2016 @ 08:34 AM
a reply to: TonyS

Very true. Most people I know try to buy produce at local farms. Also starting to see a lot of urban farming in cities like Detroit. But A LOT of the country only eats the processed food.

As for the media, the greatest tool we have is the internet to counter balance the concentration of the media but even the internet has a lot of dis-info.

posted on Nov, 17 2016 @ 08:39 AM
The banking consolidation is much more dangerous. JPM, BofA, Citi, US Bank, and Wells Fargo control 50% of the assets. This is systematically dangerous as any of these banks could take down the entire system. No bank should be too big too fail.

posted on Nov, 17 2016 @ 08:40 AM
a reply to: elementalgrove

Very nice addition, thank you. Ill have to read that book.

Big pharma is a huge problem. I always think that we probably have a cure for a lot of things that they would just rather treat the symptoms of because its so much more profitable than curing the actual ailment.

posted on Nov, 17 2016 @ 08:42 AM
a reply to: FauxMulder

It is well worth you time, our medical industry has been co-opted by this elite group for a very long time and to me it would be foolish not to see how they conspire with the toxic food industries to spread as much dis-ease as possible.

Truly a fascinating read!

Thanks for the thread!


posted on Nov, 17 2016 @ 08:46 AM
a reply to: elementalgrove
Excellent addition to a great thread.
I know I once said that I wouldnt star another of your posts and uphold you
That has changed.

posted on Nov, 17 2016 @ 08:50 AM
I feel like we're headed toward the stone ages. We're one nuclear bomb, EMP solar flare, or major virus outbreak away from near extinction. And if you believe in Global Warming then add that to the short list of possible upcoming disasters.

posted on Nov, 17 2016 @ 08:52 AM
a reply to: Gothmog

It is good to know that I redeemed my self!

I value your contributions as well Gothmog, aside from my tendency of being a bit short at times!

posted on Nov, 17 2016 @ 09:09 AM
a reply to: FauxMulder

Uh, well I dont have words to call up what Im trying to say, Ill try with a story example. Where I live in Texas, theres a statewide Texas grocery chain called HEB. On my desck is a can of HEB large pitted ripe black olives. It was made for HEB by a small Texas processed food cannery in San Antonio. HEB stores are just as large and modern as Kroger or Safeway. But they advertize they shop for product, produce and meats from Texas suppliers where ever possible........and they do. When we buy eggs for example, they are Texas eggs. When I buy chicken, its not Tyson, (I hate Tyson chicken-tasteless and fatty). Across the US there are countless small food processing companies selling to and providing to local independent grocers. Thats what I was getting at. HEB isnt a farmers market, but its the next best thing.

Downside? Seasonality. Some fruits and vegetables just are not available all year long.
Another downside is periodic shortages. Some of the producer suppliers of our favorite HEB brand items are literally mom & pop operations. They can only supply so much and some are in north Texas. When the blizzards hit, they cant get the product to market.

posted on Nov, 17 2016 @ 09:10 AM
The food part is not really a concern for me. I live in a State , where apparently , local farmers are not as regulated. Go downtown on a Saturday morning and there will be about 25 pickups where locals are selling their produce . Even Wal-Mart accepts local farmer's stuff on their shelves (as do most grocery stores here.) A LARGE Farmer's Market just south of me.What is processed food ? Other than what we "can" and put up.

The interesting part is the drug companies and the fact they can be traced back to the Rothschilds. That ould explain A LOT...
Why the drug companies sacrifice folks health to put heavy metal 'additives" to aid in shelf life. Of course they dont care.Just about the "profit margin"

posted on Nov, 17 2016 @ 09:17 AM
a reply to: jjkenobi

Man you are so spot on right about that! So many people dont understand how vulnerable the grid is; no electricity, no gasoline, no water. The cities are unbelievably vulnerable to a grid attack. Sad, really.

posted on Nov, 17 2016 @ 09:31 AM
a reply to: FauxMulder

It seems that the master plan is fairly simple at the top of the apex: Governments do the business of control and commercial do the business of supply.

Government will do their control business with tax revenue from the citizenry and the business conglomerates to support their efforts, and the commercial aspect will support itself by the sales and services they provide with an efficiency that government can never provide. A win/win for a New World Order. Why is that bad?

posted on Nov, 17 2016 @ 09:40 AM
a reply to: Aliensun

One bad aspect is that because the Government and these large corporations are in control, through laws & regulations they make it so they are the only ones that can handle the supply. Their competition is effectively neutered or kept small in a local market only. It usually a revolving door between banks / corporations & Governments.

posted on Nov, 17 2016 @ 09:40 AM
Wall-E captured the big box-store, consumption and Oligarchy thing beautifully. So did Idiocracy and an older film, Rollerball, (the first one, with James Caan). Then theres Elysium, Brazil, Metropolis, THX1138, Logans Run...

Whats going to happen when we multiply to every corner, use up every resource and pollute ourselves to extinction?

Despite differing levels of denial, outright disinformation or Religious furor, everyone sees it coming.

What will we do?

posted on Nov, 17 2016 @ 09:47 AM
a reply to: intrptr

Well, Stephen Hawking says we have 1000 years to escape earth. Hopefully we will spread out into the galaxy.

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