Recently, a few commentators have mentioned the World Economic Forum (WEF) and the abolishment of private property. This is understandable given the mention of the “Great Reset” earlier this year during the plandemic.
Initially, we made no comment because it is fundamentally no different to what has been said before. Most of it is waffle that can be read as harmless when taken at face value. No doubt this is by design. It’s only when one reads in between the lines, then look at history and the current circumstances that it can be read differently. Another example of this is the Agenda 21 document which, by the way, is related. Also, some of the WEF sources are a few years old, not necessarily tied to the Great Reset in a direct manner.
Despite all that, perhaps we should make a few simple comments.
One of the WEF articles is by Ida Auken, a member of the Danish parliament, titled “Here’s how life could change in my city by the year 2030” published on 11 November 2016. The next day, an article titled “8 predictions for the world in 2030” was published. Both mention a future with no private property. Of course, these read in isolation can be treated as mere “predictions” or “discussions”.
Nonetheless, this brief 1:33 video, posted in April 2017, pretty much wraps it up. It doesn’t matter if the word “predictions” is used. The tone of the wording and the video is declarative, promotional and maybe even mildly psychopathic. Below are the eight points:
1. You’ll own nothing. And you’ll be happy. Whatever you want you’ll rent. And it’ll be delivered by drone.
Oh yeah, thanks for that. Oh wait, hang on: if people own nothing, then why “rent”? Someone must own something if we have to rent it, right?
2. The US won’t be the world’s leading superpower. A handful of countries will dominate.
We are not saying any one particular country should dominate but why single out the US for an implied fall? The aforementioned article mentions US, Russia, China, Germany, India and Japan as a potential leading group. This has some correlation to other literature like the Council of Foreign Relations (CFR), the Deagel Report, amongst others. In any case, the WEF interestingly never actually mentions specifically who is in charge in the future.
3. You won’t die waiting for an organ donor. We won’t transplant organs. We’ll print new ones instead.
Does that mean we won’t have our organs stolen? Or we will but we’ll get inferior printed versions as replacements?
4. You’ll eat much less meat. An occasional treat, not a staple. For the good of the environment and our health.
Translation: Under the guise of “sustainable development”, we will be told to eat our own sh—. Except for the “occasional treat”. How considerate. Real meat or soylent green? Admittedly, animals fed with GMO foodstuff isn’t good for our health. But thanks again, I really need to be told what to eat.
5. A billion people will be displaced by climate change. We’ll have to do a better job at welcoming and integrating refugees.
Translation: Under the guise of “sustainable development”, there will be mass relocation and wealth redistribution, including cramming people into cities with mini-apartments.
6. Polluters will have to pay to emit carbon dioxide. There will be a global price on carbon. This will help make fossil fuels history.
Translation: Under the guise of “sustainable development”, more taxation and the convenient reduction of transportation and industries, including that which improve the quality of life. Except for the drones mentioned in #1, of course. They’ll be needed for surveillance. And hence #5 jamming people close to places of work and required services.
7. You could be preparing to go to mars. Scientists will have worked out how to keep you healthy in space. The start of a journey to find alien life?
Translation: A. More taxation and/or B. Mass relocation as part of the preparation and/or C. Shove people off-world as a more glamorized form of #5 and/or D. Shove people off-world as slaves under some slave-running faction.
8. Western values will have been tested to the breaking point. Checks and balances that underpin our democracies must not be forgotten.
It doesn’t state not to forget the good aspects in order to do good; that is, could be not forgetting the good aspects of democracies in order not to implement them.
The above can be compared to what is shown below, taken from the Manifesto of the Communist Party attributed to Karl Marx and Frederick Engels, first published in February 1848. It helps not to merely compare individual points but keep in mind the overall picture. Also compare the below to what is already happening in countries which are not supposed to be communist.
1. Abolition of property in land and application of all rents of land to public purposes.
Interesting how #1 matches WEF’s #1. What a shock.
2. A heavy progressive or graduated income tax.
3. Abolition of all rights of inheritance.
Already happening incrementally with taxation and other regulations.
4. Confiscation of the property of all emigrants and rebels.
Already happening, depending on the local laws.
5. Centralization of credit in the hands of the State, by means of a national bank with State capital and an exclusive monopoly.
Countries pretend that is partly the case for the better but, regardless of what is seen on the surface, the elite bankers run the current debt-based system anyway. Therefore, the “exclusive monopoly” is basically true already; replace “State” with “Bankers” (or simply “They/Them”).
6. Centralization of the means of communication and transport in the hands of the State.
Already happening by degrees. This resembles WEF’s #6 which has the tree-hugging ideology as the excuse. As for communications, it almost doesn’t matter who actually owns it as it can be run and abused by “them” given the way the network is set up.
7. Extension of factories and instruments of production owned by the State; the bringing into cultivation of waste-lands, and the improvement of the soil generally in accordance with a common plan.
8. Equal liability of all to work. Establishment of industrial armies, especially for agriculture.
9. Combination of agriculture with manufacturing industries; gradual abolition of all the distinction between town and country by a more equable distribution of the populace over the country.
10. Free education for all children in public schools. Abolition of children’s factory labor in its present form. Combination of education with industrial production.
The above is basically the older form of WEF’s #4, #5 and #6. Interestingly, #7 has a hint of the “sustainable development” that is pushed today.
So there you have it, a rather crude comparison between WEF’s spiel and communism. Also, isn’t it funny how the WEF symbol looks like a sickle? But anyway, just remember: You’ll own nothing. And you’ll be happy.
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