The United Nations’ Sustainable Development goals are really just a variation of the World Economic Forum’s Great Reset idea, both of which are variations of the Bilderberg Group’s ambitions from the 1950s, which are a variation of technocratic goals from the 1930s.
Patrick Wood’s conversation with me, on technocracy, is recommended.
The globalist web is big and very intertwined.
In short, it’s a utopian vision of the world as marketed by the United Nations.
Lots of words that sound nice but mean absolutely nothing.
Or if they do mean something, then it would be the following.
Otherwise known as the Fourth Industrial Revolution, a phrase coined by Klaus Schwab (whose family history was summarised by Johnny Vedmore).
The UN is a centralised public-private partnership with buy-in from most governments and many corporates and NGOs, giving it an edge on global policymaking and, by extension, a step closer to global governance. Iain’s breakdown of the global power structure and how the UN fits into it is excellent.
Sustainable Development is anything but sustainability and development.
It’s a worldwide framework within which to gradually introduce neo-Marxist ideologies, technocratic goals and centralised global governance structures.
A multipolar world means a global order in which power is distributed among multiple countries (such as BRICS), as opposed to a unipolar world dominated by one or two dominant powers (such as the United States).
In a multipolar world, various countries hold significant economic, political, and military capabilities, and they exert influence on global affairs.
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