In the Bhagavad-gītā (9.26) the Lord directly states that He accepts vegetarian food from the hands of a pure devotee. Therefore a human being should not only become a strict vegetarian but should also become a devotee of the Lord, offer the Lord all his food and then partake of such prasādam, or the mercy of God
Thus we should be satisfied with those things He has kindly set aside for us, and we should always consider to whom those things we possess actually belong.
apauruṣeya, which indicates that they are not delivered by any mundane person
mundane world has four defects: (1) he is certain to commit mistakes; (2) he is subject to illusion; (3) he has a propensity to cheat others; and (4) his senses are imperfect
pūrṇam, all-perfect, there is no possibility of His being subjected to the laws of material nature
both the living entities and inanimate objects are controlled by the laws of nature and ultimately by the Lord’s potency.
Seventh Chapter of the Bhagavad-gītā (7.4–5)
material energy (aparā prakṛti),
superior energy (parā prakṛti)
Vegetables also have life, and while it is nature’s law that one living being is meant to feed on another, for human beings the point is to recognize the Supreme Lord
but a human being is sufficiently intelligent to take lessons from the Vedic literature and thereby know how the laws of nature are working and derive profit out of such knowledge.
hose who do not offer their food to the Lord eat nothing but sin and subject themselves to various types of distress, which are the results of sin (Bhagavad-gītā 3.13).
In modern society there is always a great quarrel between the laborers and the capitalists.