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SUBSCRIBE for Latest Updates - http://www.youtube.com/user/elitenwoagenda?sub_confirmation=1 CHINA'S 100,000 COW MEGA FARMS - China Mega Size Dairy Farms With No Care About Environmental Impact China's mega-farm… for 100,000 cows: World's biggest dairy being built to supply Russian demand after Moscow boycotted EU exports Farm in Mudanjiang City will have 60,000 more cows than current biggest Russia wants milk as it's boycotting EU countries' milk and dairy exports It will be 50 times bigger than the UK's biggest, which has 2,000 cows Mansel Raymond, chairman of Copa-Cogeca, the umbrella organisation for European farmers, said the ban and the Chino-Russian dairy venture sent a worrying signal to Europe's dairy farmers. 'The scale of Chinese investment in dairy production is vast. I wonder now whether we will ever get the Russian milk market back,' he told Farmers Weekly. Giant piles of black manure towering over cornfields, while rancid-smelling effluent from thousands of cows spills onto the land—this is the price of a glass of milk in China today. Large-scale dairy farms have boomed in the Asian giant, as its near 1.4 billion consumers overcame centuries of cultural reluctance to embrace the white fluid. An economic boom and government backing transformed dairy into a $40-billion-a-year industry, shifting production away from small-scale producers towards massive megafarms with up to 10,000 cattle—and a lot more waste. "The smell of the manure... in the summer it's very intense," said Ren Xiangjun, a farmer in Gannan county. Pointing at a stream of green water escaping from under a grey brick wall at the giant farm owned by agro-conglomerate Feihe International, he added: "You can see how it flows right out of the farm. Dodging packets of animal medicine and syringes littered nearby, he explained: "The rubbish left after injections is just thrown here. My land is directly affected." When the Feihe farm opened in 2012 in the grassy hills of the northern province of Heilongjiang it said it had 10,000 cows. China Milk Cow Cows Dairy "Fresh Milk" Farm Farming "Organic Milk" Clean pollution waste "air pollution" water "clean water" "clean food" "baby milk" 2016 2017 nature natural beijing "made in china" money cash wealth virus air "clean air" carbon asia "far east" production organic "organic food" work job factory Chinese business "waste collection lifestyle "food storage" entertainment trends trending news "breaking news" In Daxing village next door, a woman also surnamed Ren said: "You can see the manure piled up like a mountain. There are no advantages for us. There is just pollution and noise." The dairy industry in China has posted average yearly growth rates over 12 percent since 2000, due to rising wealth and desire for the health benefits of calcium. The ruling Communist party fanned the expansion, with former Premier Wen Jiabao in 2006 expressing a "dream" that Chinese children should enjoy a daily 0.5 kilograms of dairy products. But a 2008 scandal over baby formula tainted with the industrial chemical melamine saw six children killed and more than 300,000 others affected, shaking confidence in the industry. The crisis was blamed on small-scale farmers using chemicals to inflate the protein content of their milk as they scrambled to meet demand. The Chinese government responded by demanding the creation of large-scale milk production units. "They thought if we have scale farms they are easier to regulate and inspect," said David Mahon, founder of a Beijing-based investment firm specialising in dairy. Pointing to corn stalks growing beside syringes, he added: "We don't eat these ourselves. We sell them to the market