Swedish Researcher Advocates Eating Human Flesh to Combat Climate Change Food Shortages

Mar 2019
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Climate change alarmism has taken a macabre turn that looks like satire, but isn’t.
It happened in Sweden.

At a summit for food of the future (the climate-ravaged future) called Gastro Summit, in Stockholm on Sept. 3 to 4, a professor held a PowerPoint presentation asserting that we must “awaken the idea” of eating human flesh in the future, as a way of combating the effects of climate change.
In a talk titled “Can You Imagine Eating Human Flesh?”, behavioral scientist and marketing strategist Magnus Soderlund from the Stockholm School of Economics argued for the breaking down of ancient taboos against desecrating the human corpse and eating human flesh.

He refers to the taboos against it as “conservative” and discusses people’s resistance to it as a problem that could be overcome, little by little, beginning with persuading people to just taste it. He can be seen in his video presentation and on Swedish channel TV4 saying that since food sources will be scarce in the future, people must be introduced to eating things they have thus far considered disgusting—among them, human flesh.

Swedish Researcher Advocates Eating Human Flesh to Combat Climate Change Food Shortages

How is it with fava beans?


 
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Jul 2013
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Old news, this has been proposed many times in the past...

A MODEST PROPOSAL
For preventing the children of poor people in Ireland,
from being a burden on their parents or country,
and for making them beneficial to the publick.




by Dr. Jonathan Swift
 
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johnflesh

Former Staff
Feb 2007
27,546
20,374
Weirdo
behavioral scientist and marketing strategist Magnus Soderlund
Um, if this doesn't tell you what the deal was, I'm not sure what will.

I bet you 100 internets this entire thing was a social experiment. Not a real-world suggestion.

Why?

In his bio at the Stockholm School of Economics, Soderlund states that his research focus includes “consumer behavior,” “marketing stimuli,” “loyalty, emotions, justice perceptions,” “psychological reactions,” and “in a society increasingly obsessed with consumption.”

People can be “tricked,” Soderlund teases, into “making the right decisions.”
Now to monitor results. How are people affected by this idea.

IE: my point is this isn't someone's actual suggestion as a real-world fix to any problem. This was an experiment to see reaction/results to a theory.
 
May 2016
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california
Um, if this doesn't tell you what the deal was, I'm not sure what will.

I bet you 100 internets this entire thing was a social experiment. Not a real-world suggestion.

Why?



Now to monitor results. How are people affected by this idea.

IE: my point is this isn't someone's actual suggestion as a real-world fix to any problem. This was an experiment to see reaction/results to a theory.
The public doesn't like experiments.