well you quoted a book called "the processing of nontraditional foods" that apparently addresses the processing of soybeans. So I commented on the title of that book, since it is ridiculous to call soybeans "nontraditional foods"
As for the rest of it, I am paraphrasing (and parodying) all of the other allegations that various people have made on this thread.
I was also addressing the notion that you have raised repeatedly that soybeans have to be "extensively" process in order to become edible. That is simply not true. As the centuries long tradition of eating edamame demonstrates