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Others confront farmers on their land and try to pressure them to sign papers giving Monsanto access to their private records.
Farmers call them the “seed police” and use words such as “Gestapo” and “Mafia” to describe their tactics.
This was just one of many revealing and excruciating moments during the two weeks I spent with Trump in 1995 while making a 60-minute profile of him for ITV – a fortnight which started with a charm offensive, but ended in bitterness, recrimination and intimidating letters that only stopped when I threatened legal action.
Selina Scott (pictured right) met American billionaire Donald Trump (left) while filming a documentary on him for ITV in 1995.
Pointing to the Empire State Building, he told me he owned it.
Trump was turning on the full wattage of what he perceived to be his irresistible charm to women, but there was a great deal more of this theatricality to come – as viewers of last week’s Channel 4 documentary The Madness Of Donald Trump would have seen.
Like many others in rural America, Rinehart knew of Monsanto’s fierce reputation for enforcing its patents and suing anyone who allegedly violated them. They fan out into fields and farm towns, where they secretly videotape and photograph farmers, store owners, and co-ops; infiltrate community meetings; and gather information from informants about farming activities.