We are, without question, on the cusp of a Brave New World, turned upside-down by the forces unleased on the back of the COVID-19 pandemic. Whether the virus was intentionally released or the powers that be simply did not want a good crisis to go to waste is at this juncture irrelevant; what is of the utmost importance is that the virus has proven to be the justification for accelerating the pieces of a program that has been building quietly in the shadows—though not altogether hiding—for some time.
Many readers will likely be familiar with the “table-top exercise” Event 201 held in October 2019 just before the global pandemic of COVID-19; the participants in this exercise, conducted by the Johns Hopkins Center for Health Security in partnership with the World Economic Forum and the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, “agree[d] that it is only a matter of time before one of these epidemics becomes global—a pandemic with potentially catastrophic consequences. A severe pandemic, which becomes ‘Event 201,’ would require reliable cooperation among several industries, national governments, and key international institutions”—all of the major actors, in fact, behind selling us the “solutions” that so neatly dovetail with “existential crises” like climate change and “digital pandemics.” For instance, the World Economic Forum’s Cyber Polygon 2021 will simulate a cyberattack with participants responding to “a targeted supply chain attack on a corporate ecosystem in real time.” Note the use of linkage here with words like ecosystem, and the fact that the WEF notes, “A cyber attack with COVID-like characteristics would spread faster and farther than any biological virus. Its reproductive rate would be around 10 times greater than what we’ve experienced with the coronavirus.” It is, of course, merely kooky “conspiracy theory” to note that dry runs have been happening with alarming regularity already over the past several months, because none of this is at all scripted. Right. The shortages, droughts, and “existential crises” are in no way manufactured.
You should probably ignore the fact that meat is being phased-out because of cow farts in the pursuit of “net zero carbon emissions” while JBS Foods, the world’s largest meatpacking company, not only partnered with the World Economic Forum in April 2021 to tackle “climate change” and acquired Vivera, Europe’s third-largest “plant-based food” company, that same month, but was suddenly and mysteriously assailed by ransomware the following month. How about fossil fuels and the Colonial Pipeline attack? The Pimpri-Chinchwad Smart City project in India? “IoT manufacturer” Sierra Wireless? Global wholesale distributor JBI? What about World Economic Forum partner Royal Dutch Shell, whose Emily Tan wrote for the WEF in February 2021 that “Never has there been a moment where businesses, energy consumers and governments—from Canada to China—are aligning on a common vision like this: a road to net-zero emissions”?
World Economic Forum founder and Executive Chairman Klaus Schwab—a leading figure for the implementation of the “Internet of Things,” the Fourth Industrial Revolution, and the Great Reset—states that, “The pandemic represents a rare but narrow window of opportunity to reflect, reimagine, and reset our world. … One of the most striking and exciting transformations caused by the pandemic has been our transition to the digital ‘everything’”—a “digital everything” already envisioned by Schwab in his books like The Fourth Industrial Revolution from 2016 and advanced in COVID-19: The Great Reset from 2020. Connecting these biological and digital spheres is the aim of 2021’s Cyber Polygon, with the idea that “a secure approach to digital development today will determine the future of humanity for decades to come.” Interestingly, given the sheer volume of screeching about RUSSIA! for the past half-decade/seventy years, 2020’s Cyber Polygon featured a slew of institutions housed in Russia and the former USSR alongside Deutsche Bank’s Technology Centre (housed in Russia), IBM, and Banco Santander, among others.
This is not to suggest that Russia is, in fact, colluding to destroy the West with the complicity of its feckless “elites,” but rather that behind the scenes of this global stage production, distinctions such as “Russian” or “American” are irrelevant—there is one conglomeration of technophiles at war with humanity at large, although this conglomeration itself does often bifurcate along the lines of whether they are, to borrow from Yuval Noah Harari’s book Homo Deus (originally published in 2015 in Hebrew in Israel as The History of Tomorrow), “techno-humanists” or a part of the “data religion.” For Harari, a techno-humanist
still sees humans as the apex of creation and clings to many traditional humanist values. Techno-humanism agrees that Homo sapiens as we know it has run its historical course and will no longer be relevant in the future, but concludes that we should therefore use technology in order to create Homo deus…with the help of genetic engineering, nanotechnology and brain-computer interfaces.
These brain-computer interfaces include projects such as Neuralink, co-founded by Elon Musk among others and housed in the same building as another of Musk’s ventures in OpenAI, a possible ideological competitor in the data religion space. For Harari, the data religion, “argues that humans have completed their cosmic task and should now pass the torch on to entirely new kinds of entities.” Though quite possibly phased out of existence by their creation(s), they view themselves as Creators and thus gods.
According to the publication Wired, the genesis of OpenAI began with a meeting between former Stripe employee Greg Brockman and Sephardic “deep learning” pioneer Yoshua Bengio; initial financial backing came from Musk, Peter Thiel (who is absolutely central in the man-becomes-demigod set), and Jewish investor and artificial intelligence enthusiast Sam Altman, whose other investments include the Soylent drink mixture, which is thankfully not people (yet?), but mostly soy. OpenAI’s Chief Scientist is Open University of Israel attendee and Google Brain alum Ilya Sutskever. In 2019, Microsoft invested $1 billion in OpenAI LP.
World Economic Forum partner Microsoft was co-founded by Bill Gates, who is now the top private owner of farmland in the United States with landholdings owned via Cascade Investment, with other investments including the plant-based food company Beyond Meat. For Gates, “Cows and other grass-eating species have a digestive system that emits methane. And methane is a very powerful greenhouse gas. And so cows alone account for about 6% of global emissions and we need to change cows. Just cows alone. Of all the categories, the one that is gone better than I would have expected five years ago is this work to make artificial meat and so you have people like IMpossible or Beyond Meat both of which I invested in.” Gates is also a confidant of Anthony Fauci and a major fixture in the effort to re-make the planet and, quite possibly, humanity; for more on his Gates Foundation’s central role in the growing medical tyranny, readers are directed to my Amazon-banned book The Transgender-Industrial Complex: our would-be overlords don’t like when you tell the truth, and yes, all of these various strands are all connected, as the book illustrates—indeed, differentiating between state- and non-state actors, is, as I will provide another illustrative example of, a false dichotomy. And note that they are all interconnected and at a very high level of influence.
Consider the UK’s AI Council, “an independent expert committee, [which] provides advice to Government and high-level leadership of the Artificial Intelligence (AI) ecosystem.” It is Chaired by Tabitha Goldstaub, UK AI Business Champion and co-founder of CogX, and features members such as Mark Walport (Formerly UKRI and Government’s Chief Scientific Adviser), Chris Bishop (Microsoft Research Lab), Ann Cairns (MasterCard), Rachel Dunscombe (NHS Digital Academy—you might recall that the NHS has been a target of ransomware attacks in recent years; the NHS is a major customer of Darktrace), and Lila Ibrahim (DeepMind). Among the Council’s roles is to “Increas[e] skills in AI, including the diversity of people studying and working in AI” because diversity is always our greatest strength, even when we’re engineering the superintelligences of the future that may well enslave and/or exterminate us.
Another member of the AI Council is Nick Jennings, a member of the Advisory Board of Darktrace, “Founded in 2013 by mathematicians and cyber experts from government intelligence backgrounds, Darktrace was the first company to apply AI to the challenge of cyber security. With its Immune System platform, Darktrace has fundamentally transformed the ability of organizations to defend their most critical assets in the face of rising cyber-threat.” Alongside Jennings on the Darktrace Advisory Council are (with descriptions from the Darktrace website):
- Lord Evans was Director General of MI5 from 2007 to 2013. He spent 33 years with MI5, defending the UK against internal and domestic terrorism and cyber-threats. He was appointed to the Security Service’s Management Board as Director of International Counter Terrorism in 2001, ten days before the 9/11 attacks on the World Trade Center. He was appointed to the House of Lords in 2014 at the personal recommendation of the Prime Minister and sits as a cross-bench peer. Lord Evans is also a non-executive Director of HSBC Holdings and of Ark Datacentres Ltd.
- Alan Wade had a thirty-five-year career in the Central Intelligence Agency, where he latterly served as the Chief Information Officer, before his retirement in 2005. Prior to this role, Alan held a series of senior positions at the CIA, including the Director of Communications and Director of Security.
- After a career in banking, venture capital and head hunting, Amber Rudd became the MP for Hastings and Rye from 2010 to 2019. She held three cabinet roles over four years and under three Prime Ministers, first in Energy and Climate Change, then the Home Office as Home Secretary and until September 2019 in Work and Pensions. She also twice served as Minister for Women and Equalities. As Energy Secretary she steered the UK’s participation in the crucial and successful Paris Climate Change Agreement in 2015. As Home Secretary she oversaw the UK’s response to the terrorist attacks in 2017. Under her leadership the UK led on setting up an international industry-led response to removing radicalising material on the internet which endures as the Global Internet Forum to Counter Terrorism (GIFCT). She is now a Senior Advisor to Teneo, Management Consultants. She is also an Advisor to Pool Re, insurers for terrorism risk. She recently became a Trustee for The Climate Group, working with the private sector to reach a net zero outcome.
According to his Imperial College London biography, Jennings
is the Vice-Provost for Research and Enterprise and Professor of Artificial Intelligence at Imperial College London. He is an internationally-recognised authority in the areas of AI, autonomous systems, cyber-security and agent-based computing. He is a member of the UK government’s AI Council, the governing body of the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council, the Monaco Digital Advisory Council, and chair of the Royal Academy of Engineering’s Policy Committee. Before Imperial, Nick was the UK’s first Regius Professor of Computer Science (a post bestowed by the monarch to recognise exceptionally high quality research) and the UK Government’s first Chief Scientific Advisor for National Security. … Nick’s personal research focuses on developing AI systems for large-scale, open and dynamic environments. In particular, he is interested in how to endow individual autonomous agents with the ability to act and interact in flexible ways and with effectively engineering systems that contain both humans and software agents. … He is a Fellow of the Royal Academy of Engineering, the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, the British Computer Society, the Institution of Engineering and Technology, the Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence (AAAI), the Society for the Study of Artificial Intelligence and Simulation of Behaviour (AISB), the Royal Society of the Arts, the City and Guilds of London Institute, the German AI Institute (DFKI) and the European Artificial Intelligence Association and a member of Academia Europaea… He is also involved with a number of start-ups including Aerogility, Crossword Cybersecurity, Contact Engine, Darktrace, Rebellion Defence and Reliance Cyber Systems.
Without going too far into the weeds, suffice it to say that the relevant organizations overlap in personnel and collaboration, and span the university network as well as the military-industrial and medical-industrial complexes, logistics and transportation sectors, and everything in between.
Illustrative is Aerogility, whose major clients include Lockheed Martin, BAE Systems, Rolls-Royce, EasyJet, Boeing, and Cranfield University. Alongside Jennings, co-Chief Scientific Advisor Michael Luck is Professor of Computer Science and Director of the UKRI Centre for Doctoral Training on Safe and Trusted Artificial Intelligence. Luck is also an AI Advisory Board member with Jennings at Contact Engine, which partners with companies such as Oracle, DHL, Microsoft, and Amdocs. The reader may recognize the name Amdocs as the Israeli-founded company that as early as 1999 was alleged as having a key role in the records of US government telephone calls ending up in Israeli hands. As Christopher Ketcham wrote in 2008:
Since the late 1990s, federal agents have reported systemic communications security breaches at the Department of Justice, FBI, DEA, the State Department, and the White House. Several of the alleged breaches, these agents say, can be traced to two hi-tech communications companies, Verint Inc. (formerly Comverse Infosys), and Amdocs Ltd., that respectively provide major wiretap and phone billing/record-keeping software contracts for the U.S. government. Together, Verint and Amdocs form part of the backbone of the government’s domestic intelligence surveillance technology. Both companies are based in Israel – having arisen to prominence from that country’s cornering of the information technology market – and are heavily funded by the Israeli government, with connections to the Israeli military and Israeli intelligence (both companies have a long history of board memberships dominated by current and former Israeli military and intelligence officers). Verint is considered the world leader in “electronic interception” and hence an ideal private sector candidate for wiretap outsourcing. Amdocs is the world’s largest billing service for telecommunications, with some $2.8 billion in revenues in 2007, offices worldwide, and clients that include the top 25 phone companies in the United States that together handle 90 percent of all call traffic among U.S. residents. The companies’ operations, sources suggest, have been infiltrated by freelance spies exploiting encrypted trapdoors in Verint/Amdocs technology and gathering data on Americans for transfer to Israeli intelligence and other willing customers (particularly organized crime)… “Trojan horse espionage is part of the way of life of companies in Israel. It’s a culture of spying.”…Amdocs’ biggest customers in the U.S. are AT&T and Verizon, which have collaborated widely with the Bush Administration’s warrantless wiretapping programs.
Amdocs has also gotten into the 5G game and is part of the global arms race to produce “end-to-end digital enabling infrastructure” across the globe from Missouri to Ireland to Liberia.
Clearly privacy is rapidly becoming a thing of the past as the power players seek to “hack” and control humanity (whatever the justification—national security, a global pandemic, or “investing in forests”), but what’s this obsession with 5G? Well, according to Tom Taulli, writing for Forbes in May 2020:
When it comes to the 5G roll-out, AI will definitely be supercharged. “AI is a huge priority,” said John Smee, who is the VP of engineering and head of 5G R&D for Qualcomm. “We are seeing a transformation happening, with AI going from the cloud to being distributed, such as on the edge or IoT devices.” In preparation for this, Qualcomm has been embedding AI capabilities on its chips. Note that its AI engine has applications for cameras, battery life, security and gaming—allowing for neural network processing. “5G will cause a proliferation in sensors all around us, and each one of those sensors is a new input available to create better models,” said Jake Moskowitz, who is the Head of the Emodo Institute at Ericsson Emodo. “Many of these 5G sensors will directly enable vast data aggregation for remote monitoring and immediate reaction. In some cases, there will be opportunities to use those sensors as AI inputs. In other cases, there will be new AI efforts that require the distribution of new sensors.”
These sensors can help form the bed-rock of the new “smart cities” that will be re-configured to accommodate the Hive Humanity of the near future; as Ida Auken wrote for the World Economic Forum in 2016, re-published in Forbes as “Welcome to 2030: I Own Nothing, Have No Privacy and Life Has Never Been Better,” envisioning a world where “AI and robots took over so much of our work”: “Once in a while I get annoyed about the fact that I have no real privacy. Nowhere I can go and not be registered. I know that, somewhere, everything I do, think and dream of is recorded. I just hope that nobody will use it against me.”
This is presented as somehow a good thing, but this Panopticon is anything but idyllic to my mind. Indeed, what Auken—a Danish Parliamentarian, the Former Minister for the Environment in Denmark (2011–2014), and a Young Global Leader for the World Economic Forum—describes as the lifestyle of “those we lost along the way” sounds just fine, actually, and should likely form the bedrock of practical resistance to this project:
My biggest concern is all the people who do not live in our city. Those we lost on the way. Those who decided that it became too much, all this technology. Those who felt obsolete and useless when robots and AI took over big parts of our jobs. Those who got upset with the political system and turned against it. They live different kind of lives outside of the city. Some have formed little self-supplying communities. Others just stayed in the empty and abandoned houses in small 19th-century villages.
The trouble is that the technophiles and utopians have no desire to just let what Tom Kawczynski describes as “organic humanity” live unmolested. In Auken’s description, we see a glimpse of a future of bifurcated humanity, echoing Harari, where a new “superhuman caste” ruthlessly exploits “regular” people. Going further, I see no reason why these “superhumans,” devoid as they are of tolerance for difference of opinions and disgusted as they are by fellow but “deplorable” humans at the moment, would allow for the continued existence of an “inferior” class, especially when they have automated everything around them.
Past this potential scenario, there are a number of possibilities where AI decides to rid the planet of humanity altogether—whether it has achieved sentience or not is irrelevant. Even should these scenarios not come to fruition, there are still the present issues of the dumbing-down and reduction of human agency via both technology and social engineering projects, constant surveillance, and persecution of dissidents and disfavored groups, all while not just the gray matter of humanity, but its very genetic code is subject to constant hacks and forced medical interventions/experiments in the form of mRNA “vaccines.”
You know that “end-to-end digital enabling infrastructure”? Well, that will also encompass blockchain that will be tied to biometric data and social credit scores (thanks Chicoms!) in the new “smart,” cashless, and “open” society where everywhere is nowhere. In this void of meaninglessness, the new data religion and the techno-humanist religion have supplanted what, for Harari and his ilk, are the quaint fictions of Scripture. Without any proof beyond that “science” hasn’t discovered the existence of souls, the modern Sadducee/Sophist Harari states that instead humanity is turning its gaze to what may well spell the death of liberalism in the form of the quest for immortality, happiness, and divinity. If the middle item on humanity’s “new agenda” looks a lot like Brave New World, well, sometimes life imitates art. That or Aldous Huxley, whose brother Julian was a eugenicist, knew a thing or two about where this project was headed nearly a century ago.
Julian Huxley—the first Director-General of UNESCO, President of the British Eugenics Society, President of the British Humanist Association, and a founding member of the World Wildlife Fund—is commonly credited as the founder of transhumanism. Readers of The Transgender-Industrial Complex will note that the World Wildlife Fund is, despite its seeming innocuousness, deeply enmeshed in the globalist agenda. Of course, UNESCO is as well: the Moroccan-Jewish Audrey Azoulay, Director-General of UNESCO, states in “Towards an Ethics of Artificial Intelligence” in the UN Chronicle that developments in AI are relevant to every aspect of UNESCO’s mandate, and that “AI could open up tremendous opportunities for achieving the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) set by the United Nations in the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development.” It is not coincidental that with partners like Amazon, Facebook, Google, Huawei, Unilever, Salesforce, UNICEF, the UNDP, the Overseas Development Institute (ODI), the Government of Botswana, and Microsoft as partners, the World Economic Forum announced its 2030Vision project:
A newly formed integration merging the 2030Vision Partnership Initiative launched by Arm in December 2017 with the Frontier 2030 initiative launched by the World Economic Forum in January 2020. The new initiative, 2030Vision is co-owned and developed with founding partners and co-chaired by Simon Segars, CEO, Arm and Achim Steiner, Administrator, United Nations Development Programme (UNDP). 2030Vision aims to be the global public-private platform that puts the expertise and resources of the tech sector in service of accelerating the achievement of the Global Goals. The platform mobilizes technology companies, government, civil society and international organisation leaders to harness emerging technologies and at scale to accelerate action to achieve the Global Goals within the next decade. The platform seeks to form 4IR [Fourth Industrial Revolution] technology partnerships.
The World Economic Forum in 2016 was already fantasizing about the convergence of genome editing and artificial intelligence with other emerging technologies in its “Life in 2030: Humankind and the Machine.” As Harari explicates, intersecting with secular humanism and liberalism, for the techno-humanists:
The Universal Declaration of Human Rights does not say that humans have ‘the right to life until the age of ninety’. It says that every human has a right to life, period. … An increasing minority of scientists and thinkers consequently…state that the flagship enterprise of modern science is to defeat death and grant humans eternal youth.
In reality, this quest for the Fountain of Youth is a devil’s bargain humans have tried to make as long as our collective memories stretch—and probably much further. We see here the threads that could quite possibly come unraveled, however, as scientific humanism gives way to scientism, or the data religion, with systems, algorithms, and quantum computers as the golems of these would-be gods. But they cannot truly create, for only the Most High can do that. Instead, people like Elon Musk—despite his dire warnings about artificial intelligence, possessing the hubris to think that somehow we can control intelligences vastly more, well, intelligent than us—and others such as Bill Maris (The Climate Corporation, acquired by Monsanto; Google Ventures and Calico) and Peter Thiel drive us ever-forward toward what might well spell our doom. I cannot emphasize this enough: this project is the existential threat we face, not some manufactured nonsense like “climate change.”
 Harari, Yuval Noah, Homo Deus, 2017. HarperCollins. p. 357.
 Through connections that go well beyond this piece, Wade is a key figure in connecting a number of dots in a web including various Israeli firms, British and American “intelligence,” Facebook, and Peter Thiel/Palantir, among others; a good piece is linked here. Darktrace in particular is highlighted here.
 The Council celebrates the fact that, “The Council’s recommendations include an emphasis on the importance of formulating a detailed action plan, building a strong brand (now Extended Monaco) and developing a Monegasque smart city, based on the Internet of Things as well as a 100% digital administration. Connecting people, vehicles and infrastructure, promoting soft mobility, developing a platform using Blockchain technology…The first pivotal moment was in summer 2019, when the Principality became the first country in the world to roll out 5G across its entire territory, in partnership with Huawei. This roll-out represents an important driver of growth for many sectors of the economy (the smart city, media, transport, e-health) and a font of opportunities, including the use of smart drones by firefighters, the development of self-driving vehicles, telemedicine, and so on. Like 4G before it, 5G will open up a new range of possibilities that are as yet difficult to qualify and quantify.”
 Ketcham, Christopher, “An Israeli Trojan Horse,” September 27, 2008. CounterPunch.
 Harari, Yuval Noah, Homo Deus, 2017. HarperCollins. p. 24.