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'Eating Human Flesh Could Save the Planet,' Swedish Professor Declares

Stockholm University Professor Magnus Söderlund says we should 'rethink cannibalism'

 on 6th September 2019 @ 12.00pm
swedish university professor magnus s derlund says eating human flesh could save the planet © press
Swedish University Professor Magnus Söderlund says eating human flesh could save the planet

A Swedish university professor has suggested that we could help save the planet by "eating human flesh," according to reports.

Professor Magnus Söderlund, who specialises in the field of applied behavioral science, insists that the human race may need to rethink cannibalism.

In an interview with Sweden's TV4, Prof. Söderlund says that if we begin eating human flesh, it could save the planet from Climate Change.

Söderlund was speaking about a presentation he recently delivered at the Gastrosummit food fair in Stockholm on the controversial topic.

The event was based around the "food of the future" and the topic of Söderlund's discussion was: "Eating Human Flesh as a Way to Combat Climate Change."

Throughout his talk, Söderlund lay the blame of the Earth’s warming at the feet of the meat and farming industries.

s derlund says the main obstacle to his proposal is the  taboo  surrounding eating human flesh © press
Söderlund says the main obstacle to his proposal is the 'taboo' surrounding eating human flesh

As the Professor of Marketing and Head of Center for Consumer Marketing at the Stockholm School of Economics, Söderlund is paid to investigate ways the planet's population can reduce their carbon footprint.

According to Söderlund, one way to limit the production of greenhouse gases is for all of us to simply switch to a human flesh-based diet. Easy right?

During the interview segment, Söderlund complains to the host that the main obstacle to his proposal is the "taboo" surrounding the consumption of dead human beings. 

Söderlund generously concedes that most individuals are “slightly conservative” when it comes to consuming food that they’re not used to, like human meat.

What Söderlund does not mention, curiously, is the long documented science — the biological effect of cannibalism.

cannibalism among tribes has been found to cause deadly diseases © press
Cannibalism among tribes has been found to cause deadly diseases

A tribe called the Fore lived isolated in Papua New Guinea until the 1930s.

They believed in eating their dead rather than allowing them to be consumed by worms.

This led to an epidemic of a disease called "kuru," or "the laughing death," caused by ingestion of human meat.

This disease was not caused by a pathogen, but rather, a “twisted protein,” (according to an NPR report) that tricks “other proteins in the brain to twist like it, damaging the brain’s cerebellum."

Researchers compared it to Dr. Jekyll’s transformation.

The last victim of kuru died in 2009.

Whoever is in charge of Sweden’s Public Relations is doing an abysmal job.

Unless the new brand is that this small Northern country, obsessed with atheism and political correctness, is now cooler than ever for re-setting all previously known boundaries of “noir.”

And madness.

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