Is the real Klaus Schwab a kindly old uncle figure wishing to do good for humanity, or is he really the son of a Nazi collaborator who used slave labour and aided Nazi efforts to obtain the first atomic bomb? Johnny Vedmore investigates.
On the morning of 11 September 2001, Klaus Schwab sat having breakfast in the Park East Synagogue in New York City with Rabbi Arthur Schneier, former Vice President for the World Jewish Congress and closely associate of the Bronfman and Lauder families. Together, the two men watched one of the most impactful events of the next twenty years unfold as planes struck the World Trade Center buildings. Now, two decades on, Klaus Schwab again sits in a front row seat of yet a generation-defining moment in modern human history.
Always seeming to have a front row seat when tragedy approaches, Schwab’s proximity to world-altering events likely owes to his being one of the most well-connected men on Earth. As the driving force behind the World Economic Forum, “the international organization for public-private cooperation,” Schwab has courted heads of state, leading business executives, and the elite of academic and scientific circles into the Davos fold for over 50 years. More recently, he has also courted the ire of many due to his more recent role as the frontman of the Great Reset, a sweeping effort to remake civilization globally for the express benefit of the elite of the World Economic Forum and their allies.
Forecaster Martin Armstrong says we are witnessing a deliberate attempt to take over the world through the World Economic Forum’s “Great Reset” which seeks to install global Communism 3.0. It merges three ideologies: Bill Gates being a symbol of the eugenics and depopulation program, George Soros’ “Open Society” a key driver of the one-world government, and Klaus Schwab a Marxist at heart who has proclaimed that no one in the world will own anything anymore. The problem stems from the world’s debt since WWII which no one planned to ever pay back and things have reached a point of no return. Politicians are deliberately using lockdowns to intentionally destroy global economies as they seek to strip the U.S. of its superpower status. President Trump is the only one currently standing in the way of this agenda, and if he is removed America’s nuclear arsenal could be handed over to the UN. What follows is civil unrest culminating in world war, which could be initiated using a false flag attack on the internet or power grid.
COVID 19, and the subsequent governmental responses, appear to be part of an international conspiracy to commit fraud. It seems there is no evidence that a virus called SARS-CoV-2 causes a disease called COVID 19.
Sometimes you have to go with your gut. I am not an expert in genetics and, as ever, stand to be corrected. However my attention was drawn to some research published by the Spanish medical journal D-Salud-Discovery. Their advisory board of eminently qualified physicians and scientists lends further credibility to their research. Their claim is astounding.
The genetic primers and probes used in RT-PCR tests to identify SARS-CoV-2 do not target anything specific. I followed the search techniques outlined in this English translation of their report and can corroborate the accuracy of their claims about the nucleotide sequences listed in the World Health Organisations protocols. You can do the same.
D-Salud-Discovery state there are no tests capable of identifying SARS-CoV-2. Consequently, all claims about the alleged impact of COVID 19 on population health are groundless.
The entire official COVID 19 narrative is a deception. Ostensibly, there is no scientific foundation for any part of it.
NEW YORK, Feb. 4 (JTA) — Among the Who´s Who of business and political leaders roaming the halls of this year´s World Economic Forum was an unprecedentedly large contingent of rabbis, priests and imams. The new members of one of the world´s most elite clubs demonstrate that, especially since Sept. 11, religion increasingly is seen an integral force in economic and political relations. “What Sept. 11 demonstrated more forcefully than ever is that religion can be terribly abused for violent purposes that can affect us all,” said Rabbi David Rosen, director of interreligious affairs for the American Jewish Committee and a participant at the economic forum. “You have to strengthen the moderates who can make religion a constructive force rather than a destructive one,” Rosen said. “You can´t ignore religion in terms of political and social processes.” In fact, the founder and president of the World Economic Forum, Klaus Schwab, was having breakfast with Rabbi Arthur Schneier at his Park East Synagogue in New York when the two jets struck the World Trade Center, Schneier said. Schneier, who heads the Appeal of Conscience Foundation, a coalition of business and religious leaders in New York, had intended to discuss increasing the participation of religious leaders at the economic forum. After the attack, the notion seemed even more urgent. With Schneier´s assistance, Schwab decided to commemorate the world disaster by moving his forum — traditionally held in the Swiss ski resort of Davos — to New York City, Schneier said. And he doubled the number of religious leaders to 40, including eight Jews. While Western nations have distanced religion from public life in recent decades, the forum´s new line is to embrace religion, understand its traditions and glean its wisdom. As international companies expand their markets and governments and corporations see peace as essential to progress, leaders increasingly are giving religion a role in enhancing international stability. This year´s five-day forum, which ended Monday, included interfaith dialogue groups and, for the first time, spread the religious leaders out on panels throughout the forum such as migration and citizenship, the Middle East conflict, and cultural diversity. The religious figures were also slated to discuss the creation of a Religious Leaders Council, a permanent body that will offer its guidance to companies and nations —a matter that was, ultimately, tabled for further discussion. Yet the trend is not without risk. Much of Jewish success in America has hinged on the separation of church and state enshrined in the Constitution. World history is replete with examples of religiously motivated conflict. That leads some to ask: Is the new trend opening a Pandora´s box for the Jewish community? Great Britain´s chief rabbi, Jonathan Sacks, said the key is to give religion influence, but not allow it to hold power. “So long as we keep that distinction clear, we will not endanger our liberties,” he said. Sept. 11 exemplifies how “religious groups seeking power have a devastating effect on the world,” Sacks said. “We have to make sure the lesson is learned without too great a tragedy.” In any case, the partnership between heads of state and heads of religion and interfaith activity is growing. It reflects a world whose conflicts have shifted from ideological battles to inter-ethnic disputes whose roots often include religion. With the end of the Cold War, for example, trouble spots have included such religious hot spots as the Balkans, the Middle East, Northern Ireland and East Timor. The economic forum came on the heels of Pope John Paul II´s interfaith meeting last month in Assisi, Italy, a summit of religious leaders in Alexandria, Egypt, and a recent gathering of religious leaders at the United Nations. Sacks recalled that Britain´s prime minister, Tony Blair, called the country´s religious leaders to 10 Downing St. after Sept. 11 to help calm the atmosphere in Britain. Rabbis at the forum said religious leaders sometimes can build trust where politicians can´t. Sacks, who has developed friendships with Muslim leaders in England, described a “common language” among people of faith. Skeptics, however, note that while Muslim participants at interfaith dialogues indeed criticize violence, they often phrase it in ways that legitimize Arab attacks on Israel. Israeli pundits, for example, noted that the Muslim clerics who helped draft the pacific statement of January´s Alexandria summit — which called the murder of innocents a desecration of God´s name — still declined to condemn current terror attacks Israel. In addition, some say the economic forum´s decision to add a religious element to the conference is not entirely altruistic. One religious leader involved described the religious panels as a “fig leaf” for the forum´s capitalist outlook, designed to deflect criticism leveled by the growing anti-globalization movement. At a YWCA not far from the Waldorf-Astoria, the “Eye on Davos” alternative conference was busy criticizing the forum. Mark Helm, spokesperson for Friends of the Earth, an environmental advocacy organization and one of the coordinators of the alternative conference, called the forum´s incorporation of religious leaders “questionable.” “Is it a good start? Sure,” he said. But “there´s nothing to indicate that the incorporation of religious leaders has caused an epiphany for these global polluters.” Jewish leaders described the interreligious dynamic at the forum as warm and receptive. But Rosen said it´s understandable that some might dismiss it as a symbolic gesture with no real effect. Because Schwab, the forum´s president, offered them “limited integration” this year as a way to gradually test the arrangement, Rosen said next year will prove whether the forum really intends to fully integrate the religious leaders. For Sacks, the question is whether “there is a serious commitment on the part of political leaders to establish a permanent group of religious leaders to act as an advisory group” and a “conflict-resolution force in conflict areas throughout the world.” He said such a group could be led by the outgoing archbishop of Canterbury, George Carey, who headed the recent Alexandria summit. Carey would be “ideal,” Sacks said, because of his “distinguished career” of bringing together interfaith leaders from the Middle East. Rosen takes that goal one step further, hoping that the religious leaders at the forum will also declare their support for the Alexandria statement. He would like to expand its tenets to a “higher and wider basis” of support, and said an endorsement by the religious leaders at the forum would be “an important contribution to a historic process.” However, the conference saw neither a formal formation of a religious advisory council to the forum nor a statement of support by the attending religious leaders for the Alexandria statement. For Schneier, that process already has begun. He brought 60 religious leaders to Ground Zero on Sunday morning for a ceremony of prayer, reflection and candlelighting. Standing alongside Israel´s chief Ashkenazi rabbi, Yisrael Meir Lau; H.E. Mustafa Ceric, the grand mufti of Bosnia; and Carey, Schneier said, “We must pledge to invoke God´s name for life and not for death, for peace and not for strife, for tolerance and not for oppression.” He referred to the fourth commandment not to take the lord´s name in vain. Members of each religion recited traditional memorial prayers, and the group concluded by holding hands and chanting “We Shall Overcome.” Schwab and others in the group were in tears. “The significance of religious leaders being incorporated into a dialogue with political leaders and CEOs is of great value,” Schneier said, “because after Sept. 11, when we talk about re-evaluation of priorities and values, we religious leaders will have the ear of the people.”