Food Processing Plant Fires Conspiracy
The mystery of the fires, a phenomenon in the food processing industry that occurred during the early 2000s, has yet to be solved. The fires were all caused by spontaneous combustion, a phenomenon that occurs when organic materials like grain or wood are heated at high temperatures. While most people associate spontaneous combustion with heating ovens and furnaces, it can also occur in large piles of organic material—like those found in the facilities of large food processors. These fires were huge news at the time because they put so many people out of work and caused over $350 million in damages; however, because no one was ever convicted for starting these fires, there was never an official investigation into how exactly they started or who might have been responsible.
The mystery of the fires in food processing plants is a conspiracy that has been around for decades. The fires were started by the food processing plants, who covered it up by blaming the workers and local fire departments.
In late 1990s and early 2000s, there were mass fires at various locations across America including New York City, Philadelphia, Chicago and Los Angeles. These places were all known for having large populations of immigrants from Mexico. The government blamed these immigrants for starting these fires because they claimed that “they don’t know how to handle fire.” They said this even though there was no evidence that any of them had even been near any of these areas during those time periods when these incidents took place!
The Mystery of the Fires
It is widely believed the fires were deliberately set, either by someone with a vendetta against the food processing industry or as part of an insurance fraud scheme. However, no evidence has been found to support any of these theories. The true cause of these fires remains a mystery.
In addition to the similarities in location, there are other factors which suggest a connection between all seven fires: they were all located in areas with high concentrations of chemicals; they occurred during daylight hours when most people would be at work; and six out of seven occurred during periods when local weather conditions were conducive for fire starting (i.e., dry grasses).
R. T. French Fire
The R. T. French Fire was a devastating fire that occurred on September 18, 1989 at the R. T. French & Sons food processing plant in Lincoln, Nebraska. The loss of life and property due to this incident was immense.
The cause of this fire was determined to be arson by an employee who was found guilty of starting the fire intentionally and sentenced to life in prison without parole for his actions. This employee had been working at this particular facility for only one day before he started the fire, using gasoline as his accelerant for ignition purposes.
For reasons unknown, this employee had decided he wanted out of there so badly that he would destroy everything around him in order not just himself but everyone else too!
The fire at ConAgra in 2001 was the largest industrial fire in US history, burning for nearly a year and causing $1 billion in damages. The mill was making flour when it was struck by lightning. The resulting fire consumed more than 1 million tons of grain and could be seen from space.
The mill fire burned for almost a year, with containment only beginning after workers discovered that adding water to the blaze helped smother it more effectively than sand (which had been used up previously).
Tyson Foods Fire
The first fire was reported at Tyson Foods’ Carthage, Texas processing plant on Sunday, June 1st. The fire is believed to have started in a dryer and quickly spread through the facility. A second fire broke out at another plant in Rogers, Arkansas also owned by Tyson on June 22nd. In both cases, employees evacuated safely and there were no injuries reported among workers or emergency responders who responded to the fires.
More research is needed to solve this mystery.
The question of why the fires happened is still unanswered. There are no official reports on what caused the fires, and research has been limited due to limited funding.
The fires at these food processing plant have been a mystery to many people. The reason behind it has not been brought to light yet, but as more research is done on this subject it may become clearer what exactly happened during each fire.