Pennsylvania Dept. of Agriculture says ALL food is “illegal” unless produced in government-approved facility

There are new developments in the Pennsylvania government's legal crusade against Amish farmer Amos Miller, who has been under attack for years because he grows, produces and sells food to the public outside the government control matrix.

Attorney Robert Barnes of Barnes Law LLP shared an update on X explaining that, according to the Pennsylvania Department of Agriculture, all food is "illegal" – just as illegal as "illegal drugs," by the way – unless it is manufactured in a government-approved facility of the kind managed by the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA).

If a farmer in any way defies this by producing food without government approval, such as is the case with Miller, then said food can be destroyed at will by the government, according to the government.

See for yourself in the legal brief that Barnes shared what PA Agriculture says about who is "allowed" to produce food in America, and who is not (i.e., unapproved Amish farmers like Miller who sell, gasp, unpasteurized raw milk).

Home-grown tomatoes aren't "food" – they're illegal drugs, according to PA Agriculture

While the issue at hand with Miller primarily has to do with his selling of raw milk and meat outside the bounds of what the government establishment considers "safe" and "legal," PA Agriculture's arguments against him have far-reaching implications for all home-grown food.

If someone in Pennsylvania grows tomatoes, say, in his home garden, those tomatoes are no longer considered to be "food" in the eyes of PA Agriculture, but rather "illegal drugs." The same goes for home-grown cucumbers or any other vegetable or fruit.

"This is a state saying this – a few petty, unelected bureaucrats in a state office telling the rest of the state food is illegal unless it was approved by the state," tweeted someone on X about the implications of PA Agriculture's argument against Miller.

"Imagine that. You grow a tomato in your garden and it's not food."

If you live in the area, there is a protest scheduled for February 29 outside the Lancaster County Courthouse, located at 50 North Duke St., Lancaster County, Penn., at 11:30 a.m. to peacefully support Miller in his fight against government tyranny. The hearings in Miller's case begin that same day at 1:30 p.m.

Speakers who are scheduled to appear at the peaceful protest include:

  • Sally Fallon Morell, author, publisher and president of the Weston A. Price Foundation
  • Max Kane, American entrepreneur and food activist who advocates for raw dairy production
  • Dr. Jack Wolfson, a board-certified cardiologist and best-selling author
  • Jonathan Emord, renowned constitutional law and litigation expert with 37 years of experience fighting cases against the corrupt U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA)

Attendees of the peaceful protest are encouraged to bring large signs that promote food freedom, the right to buy, sell and consume raw milk and other pro-food freedom messages.

"This is more than just a local Amish farmer being allowed to sell food to his neighbor," tweeted the "Freewill Farmer" (@freewill_farmer) X account.

"This is ground zero for the freedom to choose how your food is produced and who produces it. This is basic freedom, folks. If you wanna stand for something, this is it!"

Numerous supporters of Miller and the food freedom cause at large noted that this dangerous development with PA Agriculture threatens all Americans, who could one day wake up to find out that their home gardens are now "illegal" in the eyes of the state.

"'Liberty' is so infringed upon that it has become non-existent," one of them wrote about the sad state of affairs in America today. 

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