Why doesn't the FDA protect us from these things? Because the FDA works for the illuminati NWO and they never tell us the truth.

The FDA's logo even incorporates an illuminati TRIANGLE for the Illuminati Satanists in the design of the A.

The FDA is officially sworn to protect public health by assuring the safety and security of America's food supply, products, medicine and medical devices; make them safer, more effective and more affordable; and, provide the public with the information about food and medicine that they need to improve their health. As can be seen by the above, they don't care about any of that.

The FDA has lost credibility because it is now too closely linked with big pharmaceutical companies. It's more beneficial and profitable for "Big Pharma" to have more unhealthy people because that would mean more drug sales.

Even the FDA's own scientists have cast a doubt on the agency's credibility. And it's not just Dr. David Graham, the FDA scientist who exposed the dangers of prescription drug Vioxx. A 2002 survey revealed that more than hundreds of FDA scientists lacked confidence in the agency's ability to "adequately monitor the safety of prescription drugs once they are on the market." Others questioned the FDA's drug assessment and labeling processes.

With the FDA and Big Pharma seemingly in cahoots, unsafe drugs are getting approved and natural medicine is being persecuted because it poses a threat to big drug companies.

Look also at the FDA's complete refusal to make sure the nutritional supplements we buy at the drug store are not fraudalent.

In 2015, New York State's Attorney General Eric Schneiderman instructed Target, GNC, Walgreens and Walmart to immediately cease selling a number of scam herbal supplements. An investigation revealed that best-selling supplements not only didn't work, but were potentially dangerous, with four out of five of the products not even listing any herbs in their ingredients--instead, the supplements contained fillers including powdered rice, houseplants and asparagus. Fraudulent products include echinacea, ginseng, St. John's wort, garlic, ginkgo biloba and saw palmetto.

In total, only 21 percent of store brand herbal supplements contained plants listed on the labels.

"Mislabeling, contamination and false advertising are illegal," said Schneiderman. "They also pose unacceptable risks to New York families -- especially those with allergies to hidden ingredients."

As part of its investigation, the attorney general's office bought 78 bottles of the leading brands of herbal supplements from a dozen Walmart, Target, Walgreens and GNC locations across New York State. Then the agency analyzed the products using DNA bar coding, a type of genetic fingerprinting that the agency has used to root out labeling fraud in the seafood industry... the tests found so many supplements with no DNA from the herbs on their labels but plenty of DNA from unlisted ingredients, said Marty Mack, and executive deputy attorney general in New York. "The absence of DNA does not explain the high percentage of contaminants found in these products," he said.

Schneiderman's action followed a Clarkson University study he commissioned and he also referenced a 2013 study published by University of Guelph researchers.

The Clarkson study tested hundreds of bottles of store-brand herbal supplements sold as treatments for everything from memory loss to prostate trouble, and found 4 out of 5 contained none of the herbs listed on the labels.

The investigation looked into numerous supplements, including echinacea, ginseng, St. John's wort, garlic, ginkgo biloba and saw palmetto, were contaminated with substances including rice, beans, pine, citrus, asparagus, primrose, wheat, houseplant and wild carrot. In many cases, unlisted contaminants were the only plant material found in the product samples.

The retailer with the poorest showing was Walmart, where only 4 percent of the products tested showed DNA from the plants listed on the labels.

At the University of Guelph, researchers used DNA fingerprinting to find that a third of 44 supplements tested contained no trace of the plant on the label.

In 2018, after recieving a lot of criticism for innaction regarding these issues, the FDA put up on their website the following:

The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has found nearly 300 fraudulent products - promoted mainly for weight loss, sexual enhancement, and bodybuilding - that contain hidden or deceptively labeled ingredients, such as the active ingredients in FDA-approved drugs or their analogs (closely-related drugs) other compounds, such as novel synthetic steroids, that do not qualify as dietary ingredients.

"These products are masquerading as dietary supplements - they may look like dietary supplements but they are not legal dietary supplements," says Michael Levy, director of FDA's Division of New Drugs and Labeling Compliance. "Some of these products contain hidden prescription ingredients at levels much higher than those found in an approved drug product and are dangerous."

FDA has received numerous reports of harm associated with the use of these products, including stroke, liver injury, kidney failure, heart palpitations, and death.

Despite this warning, they have refused to pull any of the products from the shelf. Instead the message from the FDA is "be careful" and "good luck." The FDA is so inneffectual because they don't want to solve the problem. The illuminati doesn't want to solve the problem. They make money off of the fraud.