The world as we know it is on the brink of a seismic shift. A shift orchestrated by the puppet masters of our time, the ones who pull the strings from behind the curtains. And while the masses go about their daily lives, oblivious to the machinations at play, the truth remains hidden in plain sight.
By 2030, the majority of Earth’s inhabitants will own absolutely nothing. This isn’t some dystopian fiction; it’s a projection by none other than the World Economic Forum (WEF). But what does this mean? Why would anyone want a world where personal ownership is a thing of the past? The answer lies in control.
Forbes, in an article contributed by the WEF, paints a picture of 2030 where everything is leased. From cell phones to kitchen equipment, everything is delivered on-demand. But here’s the catch: if everything is leased by tech giants, they hold the power. Step out of line, voice a dissenting opinion, and you could find yourself cut off from the very essentials of life. It’s not just about Netflix; it’s about the very fabric of our existence.
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But who are the architects of this new world order? The trail leads back to the WEF’s founder, CLA Schwab. Schwab’s mentors were deeply entrenched in America’s thermonuclear deterrence program and were staunch proponents of a One World Government. Henry Kissinger, a name synonymous with global governance, played a pivotal role in Schwab’s rise. The Kissinger report from the mid-’70s explicitly stated the American government’s intention to reduce Africa’s population to control its vast mineral resources.
The Council on Foreign Relations, with Kissinger at its helm, was instrumental in shaping America’s nuclear policy. John K. Galbraith, an economist who once studied land policies under Hitler’s regime, and Herman Khan, a proponent of subverting democracy, were among the key figures who influenced Schwab. The World Economic Forum’s Young Global Leaders program, which grooms future leaders, was inspired by Khan’s vision.
CLA Schwab’s past is murky, to say the least. His family’s ties to the Nazi quest for an atomic bomb and apartheid South Africa’s illegal nuclear program are well-documented. The Schwab family’s involvement in these dark chapters of history is a testament to their quest for power and control.
In 1972, the Club of Rome, with its depopulation agenda, found a supporter in Schwab. The WEF’s sudden rise to prominence can be attributed to Schwab’s introduction of depopulation ideas. The very foundation of the WEF is steeped in a desire for global control, echoing the principles of Marxism.
The term “stakeholder capitalism” is thrown around a lot these days. But what does it mean? It’s a departure from the traditional profit-driven model. Instead, businesses are now expected to focus on community, environment, and governance. Those who don’t toe the line find themselves starved of funding and pushed to the fringes.
Bill Gates, a name that needs no introduction, is now the nation’s largest farmland owner. With control over vast tracts of land, Gates has the power to influence food production. As Henry Kissinger once said, “If you control the food, you control the people.“
The WEF’s Young Global Leaders program has produced many influential figures, from prime ministers to CEOs. These leaders, groomed by the WEF, are now in positions of power, furthering the organization’s agenda.
The World Economic Forum’s projections, combined with the historical and present-day actions of influential figures and organizations, suggest a world where personal freedom and ownership are at risk. The intertwining of politics, business, and global governance has created an environment where the few dictate the fate of the many.
As we approach 2030, it is crucial for individuals to remain informed, vigilant, and proactive in safeguarding their rights and freedoms. The balance of power, if left unchecked, could redefine the very essence of democracy and individual autonomy.