According to Natural News, McDonald's is in damage control mode after an internal resource that the company created for its employees embarrassingly advised them to stop eating its own food offerings. CNN reports that the McDonald's corporation officially shut down its so-called "McResource Line" after an official nutrition guide posted on the site warned McDonald's employees that eating a burger, fries and a Coke -- the staple meal at McDonald's -- is an "unhealthy choice" when it comes to food.
Originally developed for the purpose of helping McDonald's employees take ownership of their own health through communication and education, the McResource Line, which draws its content from various third-party sources, was apparently a little bit too honest when it came to providing McDonald's employees with nutrition advice. A photo feature displaying a cheeseburger meal like the kind sold at McDonald's, labeled the "unhealthy choice," was contrasted with a submarine sandwich, salad and water, labeled the "healthier choice," an image that was later pulled by the company.
"We are temporarily performing some maintenance in order to provide you with the best experience possible," read a new landing page posted not longer after McDonald's officials caught wind of the inconvenient photo. "Please excuse us while these upgrades are being made," it added humorously.
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Following years of hard-hitting journalism highlighting the adulteration of hamburger meat with ammonia, McDonalds recently announced that it had at last stopped doing so late last year.
Numerous activists, including celebrity chef Oliver Stone and Health Ranger Mike Adams, had spoken out against the practice. By sanitizing discarded disease-ridden meat with ammonium hydroxide (also used in glass cleaners, explosives and fertilizers) inedible meat can reenter the marketplace.
In Stone's own words: "Basically we're taking a product that would be sold in the cheapest form for dogs and making it 'fit' for humans."
Due to the widespread unsanitary conditions within the meat industry, preventing severe bacterial contamination of meats is nearly impossible, especially for any discarded scraps. Food poisoning during bacterial outbreaks is the most visible symptom of this problem, and in turn the sole focus.
To quote Adams: "This is all fine with the USDA, which endorses the procedure as a way to make the hamburger beef 'safe' enough to eat. Ammonia kills E. coli, you see, and the USDA doesn't seem to be concerned with the fact that people are eating ammonia in their hamburgers."
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