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The Sinister Symphony Behind a Dystopian Agenda
Exploring the True Origins of the Great Reset Agenda
It is crucial to comprehend that Klaus Schwab's purported Great Reset agenda, Fourth Industrial Revolution agenda, and his claim of inventing Stakeholder Capitalism are not characterized by any truly novel or original ideas. These concepts are not unique to Schwab, as they have been in existence for quite some time.
In reality, Klaus Schwab can be regarded as a proficient public relations agent who promotes a global technocratic agenda. This agenda entails a consolidation of corporate power and government, including the United Nations, leading to a corporatist unity. The origins of this agenda can be traced back to the early 1970s, and even further.
The Davos Great Reset serves as an updated blueprint for a global dystopian dictatorship, under the control of the United Nations, which has been under development for decades. Key figures involved in its formulation were David Rockefeller and his protégé, Maurice Strong.
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The Club of Rome's Grand Delusion
During the early 1970s, it could be argued that few individuals held greater influence in global politics than the late David Rockefeller, who was predominantly recognized as the chairman of Chase Manhattan Bank at the time.
In the late 1960s and early 1970s, the circles closely associated with David Rockefeller initiated an impressive array of exclusive organizations and think tanks. Among them were The Club of Rome, The 1001: A Nature Trust affiliated with the World Wildlife Fund (WWF), the Stockholm United Nations Earth Day conference, the influential MIT-authored study called “Limits to Growth,” and David Rockefeller's renowned Trilateral Commission.
In 1968, David Rockefeller, along with Aurelio Peccei and Alexander King, established The Club of Rome, a neo-Malthusian think tank. Aurelio Peccei, a senior executive at the Fiat car company, which was owned by the influential Agnelli family of Italy, played a key role in the organization. Gianni Agnelli, a close friend of David Rockefeller and a member of the International Advisory Committee of Rockefeller's Chase Manhattan Bank, had a longstanding friendship with Rockefeller since 1957. Agnelli also became a founding member of David Rockefeller's Trilateral Commission in 1973. Alexander King, the head of the OECD Science Program, also served as a consultant to NATO. This marked the emergence of the neo-Malthusian “people pollute” movement.
In 1971, the Club of Rome released a controversial report titled “Limits to Growth,” which made predictions about the potential collapse of civilization due to rapid population growth and finite resources like oil. However, the report was criticized for its flawed methodology. It suggested that without significant changes in resource consumption, there would likely be a sudden and uncontrollable decline in both population and industrial capacity.
“Limits to Growth,” relied on questionable computer simulations conducted by a team of MIT computer scientists. It boldly predicted that if the ongoing trends of population growth, industrialization, pollution, food production, and resource depletion persisted without any changes, the planet would reach its limits within the next century. This prediction was made in 1971. In 1973, during Klaus Schwab's third annual Davos business leader meeting, he extended an invitation to Peccei to present the findings of “Limits to Growth” to a gathering of corporate CEOs.
In 1974, the Club of Rome made a bold declaration stating, “The Earth has cancer, and the cancer is Man.” They emphasized that the world was confronting an unprecedented and interconnected set of global issues, including overpopulation, food shortages, depletion of non-renewable resources (such as oil), environmental degradation, and inadequate governance. They argued that a “horizontal” restructuring of the global system was necessary. According to their perspective, substantial changes in societal norms, values, and goals were needed to address energy, food, and other crises. They believed that social transformations and shifts in individual attitudes were essential for facilitating the transition toward sustainable, organic growth.
In their 1974 report titled “Mankind at the Turning Point,” The Club of Rome put forth the following argument: The increasing interdependence among nations and regions necessitates a corresponding decrease in independence. They asserted that nations cannot achieve interdependence without relinquishing or recognizing the limits to their own independence. They advocated for the development of a comprehensive master plan that would encompass organic and sustainable growth, as well as global allocation of all finite resources. Moreover, they called for the establishment of a new global economic system. This early formulation presented ideas that later influenced initiatives such as UN Agenda 21, Agenda 2030, and the 2020 Davos Great Reset.
The Oil Tycoon Turned Environmental Crusader
Playing a significant role in organizing Rockefeller's ‘zero growth’ agenda during the early 1970s was Maurice Strong, a billionaire oil tycoon and long-time friend of David Rockefeller.
Maurice Strong, a Canadian figure, played a crucial role in promoting the scientifically flawed theory that human-induced CO2 emissions from transportation, coal plants, and agriculture were causing a rapid and escalating global temperature increase, commonly referred to as Global Warming.
As the chairman of the 1972 Earth Day UN Stockholm Conference, Strong advocated for an agenda centered around population reduction and the lowering of living standards worldwide in an effort to “preserve the environment.”
Maurice Strong expressed his radical ecological agenda with the following statement:
“Isn't the only hope for the planet that the industrialized civilizations collapse? Isn't it our responsibility to bring that about?”
Interestingly, under the guise of a highly publicized global pandemic, we were witnessing the realization of such intentions.
It is noteworthy that Strong, despite his career and substantial wealth amassed through oil exploitation, was chosen to lead a significant United Nations initiative aimed at mobilizing environmental action. This selection raises questions about the motivations and contradictions of prominent figures like David Rockefeller, Robert O. Anderson of the Aspen Institute, and John Loudon of Shell, who, despite their ties to oil, embraced the cause of ecological purity.
Following his initial encounter with David Rockefeller in 1947, Maurice Strong, then eighteen years old, became intricately connected to the Rockefeller family's network. Through his newfound friendship with David Rockefeller, Strong obtained a significant position within the United Nations under UN Treasurer Noah Monod. Notably, Rockefeller's Chase Bank conveniently handled the UN's funds, exemplifying the “public-private partnership” model that Strong would later employ, allowing for private gain derived from public governance.
During the 1960s, Strong ascended to the presidency of Power Corporation, a prominent energy conglomerate and oil company based in Montreal. At that time, Power Corporation was owned by influential figure Paul Desmarais. According to investigative researcher Elaine Dewar, Power Corporation allegedly functioned as a political slush fund, financing the campaigns of specific Canadian politicians, including Pierre Trudeau, the father of Justin Trudeau, who is closely associated with Davos.
In 1971, Maurice Strong assumed the role of Undersecretary of the United Nations in New York and was appointed as the Secretary General for the upcoming United Nations Conference on the Human Environment, commonly known as Earth Summit I, held in Stockholm, Sweden. It is worth noting that in the same year, he became a trustee of the Rockefeller Foundation, which provided funding for the Stockholm Earth Day project initiated by Strong. Additionally, during the Stockholm conference, the United Nations Environment Program (UNEP) was established, with Strong appointed as its head.
In 1989, Strong was chosen by the UN Secretary General to lead the 1992 UN Conference on Environment and Development, also known as Rio Earth Summit II. During this conference, he played a significant role in the development of the UN's “Sustainable Development” goals, resulting in the creation of the Agenda 21 for Sustainable Development. This agenda serves as the foundation of Klaus Schwab's Great Reset. Furthermore, Strong was instrumental in establishing the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) under the UN. It is worth mentioning that Strong also served as a board member of the World Economic Forum and had facilitated Schwab's involvement as a key advisor to the Rio Earth Summit.
During his tenure as Secretary General of the UN Rio Conference, Maurice Strong commissioned a report titled “The First Global Revolution” from the Club of Rome, with authorship attributed to Alexander King. This report made a startling admission, suggesting that the claim of CO2-induced global warming was essentially a contrived pretext to compel societal transformation:
“The common enemy of humanity is man. In searching for a new enemy to unite us, we came up with the idea that pollution, the threat of global warming, water shortages, famine, and similar concerns would suffice. All these perils are caused by human intervention, and it is only through altered attitudes and behaviors that we can overcome them. Therefore, the true adversary is humanity itself."
This candid statement within the report raises questions about the motivations and underlying agenda surrounding the climate change narrative, implying that it may have been devised as a means to manipulate public opinion and induce societal change rather than being solely based on scientific evidence.
During the Rio Conference, President Clinton's delegate, Tim Wirth, made a similar admission, acknowledging the strategic use of the global warming issue. He stated:
“We have got to ride the global warming issue. Even if the theory of global warming is wrong, we will be doing the right thing in terms of economic policy and environmental policy.”
At the Rio Conference, Maurice Strong introduced the concept of a “sustainable society,” which was defined in relation to the arbitrary goal of eliminating CO2 and other greenhouse gases. This notion laid the groundwork for Agenda 21, which later evolved into Agenda 2030 in September 2015, in Rome, with the approval of the Pope. Agenda 2030 encompasses 17 “sustainable” goals. Among its declarations, it emphasizes:
“Land, because of its unique nature and the crucial role it plays in human settlement, cannot be treated as an ordinary asset, controlled by individuals and subject to market pressures and inefficiencies. Private land ownership is also a significant factor in the accumulation and concentration of wealth, contributing to social injustice… Achieving social justice, urban renewal, and development, as well as providing decent housing and favorable living conditions for the people, can only be accomplished if land is used in the best interests of society as a whole.”
In essence, the idea advocated at Rio in 1992, where Maurice Strong held the positions of chairman and General Secretary, was that private land ownership should be transformed into a collective endeavor for the benefit of “society as a whole.” This concept bears similarities to the notion of socializing land that was prevalent during the days of the Soviet Union, and it forms an integral part of the Davos Great Reset.
During the conference, Strong made the following declaration:
”It is evident that the current lifestyles and consumption patterns of the affluent middle class, which involve high meat consumption, excessive reliance on frozen and convenience foods, extensive use of fossil fuels, widespread use of appliances, air-conditioning in homes and workplaces, and suburban housing, are not sustainable.”
This statement reflects Strong's perspective that the consumption patterns and behaviors associated with a certain affluent middle class lifestyle are deemed environmentally unsustainable and in need of change.
By that point, Maurice Strong had assumed a central role in the transformation of the United Nations into a platform for implementing a new global technocratic “paradigm” through covert means. Utilizing alarming predictions of planetary extinction and global warming, Strong worked to merge government agencies with corporate power, establishing an unelected control over various aspects of society in the name of “sustainability.” In 1997, he supervised the creation of The Global Diversity Assessment, an action plan following the Earth Summit, which served as a blueprint for implementing the Fourth Industrial Revolution. This assessment outlined how every resource on the planet would be controlled and how this revolution would be achieved.
During this time, Strong held the position of co-chairman at Klaus Schwab's World Economic Forum in Davos. Following Strong's passing in 2015, Schwab, the founder of the Forum, expressed his deep regard for Strong, describing him as a mentor, a close friend, an invaluable advisor, and a longstanding member of their Foundation Board.
Prior to his departure from the United Nations amidst an Iraq Food-for-Oil corruption scandal, Maurice Strong held memberships in various influential organizations, including the Club of Rome. He served as a Trustee for the Aspen Institute, the Rockefeller Foundation, and the Rothschild Foundation. Additionally, Strong held a directorship at the Temple of Understanding, which operated under the name Lucifer Trust (also known as Lucis Trust) and was located at the Cathedral of St. John the Divine in New York City. The “Temple of Understanding” was known for its pagan rituals, which included the ceremonial blessing of sheep and cattle at the altar. It is worth noting that Vice President Al Gore once delivered a sermon there, during which worshippers marched to the altar with bowls of compost and worms.
In the shadows of secrecy and hidden agendas, a web of powerful individuals and organizations have woven a sinister tapestry that threatens the very fabric of our existence. From the manipulative maneuverings of David Rockefeller to the devious orchestrations of Maurice Strong, a dark origin emerges, casting a chilling pall over Klaus Schwab's Great Reset agenda.
Behind the grandiose promises of sustainability and progress lies a malevolent plan, veiled in the guise of environmental stewardship. The aspirations of a select few, driven by greed and control, seek to reshape our world into a dystopian nightmare, where worms are praised as a culinary solution and private property is stripped away.
Ordinary humans, billions of us, are regarded as mere pawns in their sinister game, disposable in their pursuit of a global technocratic order. The stage is set for a tragic showdown between the forces of freedom and the relentless march of oppression.
As the truth unveils, we are left to question: Will we succumb to this dark destiny, or will we rise against the shadows and reclaim our autonomy, our dignity, and our very humanity? The choice is ours, for the dramatic conclusion of this tale has yet to be written.
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