Tuesday, May 24, 2016

Did Chipotle Get Too Big For Its Britches?

According to GoogleBlogs, about 5% of my blog posts I do not publish.   Seems about right.  Sometimes I read my thoughts and say no way, too far out there.

During the Chipotle crisis, I made two starts on a post with the question as to whether "Chipotle" got hacked (the title) and another, Did Chipotle Get Too Big For Its Britches?   In both instances my point was going to be since big whatever in USA commonly engages in criminal behavior for which it never is sanctioned, why wouldn't the Chipotle thing be one of those instances, a victim of sabotage?

I actually posted three posts referring to Chipotle, with only one making a passing reference to their problems, with the point of my posts being competing with a staggering Chipotle (I even managed to bring in Luis Miguel).

Here was a start to one:
The federal policy of Get Big or Get Out, especially in food, proceeds apace.  Obama is rushing through yet more regs to harm small biz.
Plenty of big boys have killed customers and continued unabashed.  But Chipotle's problems are outside the bell curve, relentless.
So what?  I quit and let it go.  Wish I hadn't.  Evidence is pouring just as it was proven in a court of law active duty elements of USArmy sniper teams and an intelligence squad were present at the murder of Dr. ML King, Jr, so US Govt officials have been all around the Chipotle poisonings.

Problem is, the stock price crash has other agencies investigating how come, and well, govt turf wars can be intense.
A federal investigation is now underway to address the serious allegations that Chipotle was indeed the victim of malicious corporate sabotage. The following article uncovers the key details that have been revealed in this explosive scandal.
Seems, well, the problem was too outside the bell curve... but part of a pattern:
Not only did Chipotle’s stock drop forty percent after the E. coli outbreak, they have had to suffer the unfair implication that G.M.O. food is somehow safer, when the exact opposite is true, hence the ban of such in more enlightened countries. Television’s “Dr. Oz”, for example, simply said, albeit on nationwide television, that G.M.O. foods should be labeled as such. Immediately thereafter, he was targeted with a character defamation campaign, later proven to be conducted by former felons working for the G.M.O. industry.
So cui bono?
According to Reuters news service, an unidentified senior Chipotle executive disclosed that a federal criminal probe is now underway to investigate the sabotage of Chipotle’s reputation and stock deflation through the deliberate planting of laboratory bred E. coli bacteria onto their customer’s food.
Can you see how serious a matter twenty billion dollars is to unscrupulous people? Thusly, you can now comprehend how synchronized visits of corporate spies of the G.M.O. industry, to various Chipotle locations to taint the food in the dining rooms with E. coli bacteria, is not only plausible, it is very likely. This is precisely why there were no sick employees, no E. coli anywhere to be found in any kitchen, two different types of E. coli simultaneously appearing in different states, and one of which being a very rare strain often used in G.M.O. laboratories. On top of it all, perfectly synchronized as well, were assigned federal agents of the G.M.O. friendly C.D.C. “coincidentally” in the very local Health Department lab, at just the right time, to analyze and nationally publicize the first Chipotle E. coli sample, successfully defaming on the international stage the first and only anti-G.M.O. restaurant chain in the world, with its two thousand stores, and growing threat to the G.M.O. industry.
But even if caught red-handed, no government employee is ever prosecuted for such crimes.  Expect the stock scam side to go away, just like the unnamed people who made billions shorting the airline industries just before 9-11.

Since no one is ever prosecuted for Tuskegee, 9-11, etc, it just keeps going on.

Feel free to forward this by email to three of your friends.


Anonymous said...

Chipotle's limited menu may have also been a problem.

Mexican food also seems to be the same ingredients, but just rearranged - What's the difference between a burrito and a taco? Same inside, but different outside holding it all together.