Russia vs. the World Economic Forum
There are no good guys in this battle, so knock it off with the virtue signalling
Klaus Schwab wants experts to run a world without borders. By “without borders” I mean, not just national borders, but personal borders. He has said, “You will own nothink and like it.” By “nothink” he means nothing (with a German accent).
Owning nothing includes your own body and thoughts. (You will not choose your spouse, but if you cannot afford one, one will be appointed for you.) You will not choose to have children. Those, too, will be apportioned. You will not choose to receive medical treatment. That will be provided (or withheld) for the greater good.
You will not choose your career, where you live, or what you wear. You will choose how amuse yourself, as limited by approved forms of entertainment.
And who will make all these choices for you?
Not the government, at least, not the government you’re thinking of. What we call government today will really become just an administrative district with some geographical constraints. (Those regional governments already exist for healthcare, employment, and education. School districts and the like are just facades that implement diktats from the regional councils.)
You will elect your administrators, but they will report to the mishmash of bureaus that run everything everywhere. In other words, the President of the United States will become a middle manager, a G-18, who carries out orders. He will likely wear a tie with a short sleeved shirt—a proper uniform for a middling bureaucrat.
Your domicile will be appointed to you, as will your food.
And you will be watched.
You will be watched to ensure you get the recommended eight hours of quality sleep every night on a frame and a mattress designed by experts. Your domicile’s floorplan, too, will be designed by experts for safety and health. That means the floors won’t be level and ergonomics will be absent. Instead, you’ll have to move and stretch to get what you need. Because that’s the current expert opinion of the best way to live, and you will like it. (Or else.)
Don’t worry about a car. You will share one. Rather, you will schedule your transportation which will be provided based on your needs as ranked against everyone else’s needs. (Don’t even bother requesting a ride to the sports bar to watch the game with your buds.)
You will get the right amount of approved exercise. If you, like me, prefer heavy lifting, you will be re-educated to prefer the regimen deemed appropriate for you—by experts, of course. See, individual choice is inefficient, and the New World Order is all about efficiency and predictability. The only way to ensure predictability is to eliminate variability. MBA programs for the past 40 years have prepared us for this highly-predictable, low-variable future in which we own nothing, decide nothing, think nothing, say nothing, feel nothing, and like it.
Klaus Schwab is the founder and chairman of the World Economic Forum which holds an annual meeting Davos, Switzerland. The people invited to these meetings—Bill Gates, George Soros, etc.—make the decisions for you. They make decisions about what you’ll eat (bugs and plants only, no cows, chickens, or fish), but they also make bigger decisions—the next pandemic to release, the proper national borders, the number of illegal aliens and refugees each “country” must take in. Donald Trump refused to obey his Davos overlords, and they removed him.
Alexis de Tocqueville wrote about the Davos crowd in the 1830s. He described it as “an immense and tutelary power, which takes upon itself alone to secure their gratifications, and to watch over their fate.”
And he saw it even more clearly than most men see it today:
It would be like the authority of a parent, if, like that authority, its object was to prepare men for manhood; but it seeks on the contrary to keep them in perpetual childhood: it is well content that the people should rejoice, provided they think of nothing but rejoicing. For their happiness such a government willingly labors, but it chooses to be the sole agent and the only arbiter of that happiness: it provides for their security, foresees and supplies their necessities, facilitates their pleasures, manages their principal concerns, directs their industry, regulates the descent of property, and subdivides their inheritances—what remains, but to spare them all the care of thinking and all the trouble of living?
I think you’ll agree that such an “immense and tutelary power” is evil in the flesh. And it’s here, and it has a name.
The World Economic Forum and the Davos crowd wants us to annihilate Russia because Russia isn’t playing their game. Putin, too, is an immense and tutelary power, and he doesn’t like the competition from the Davos crowd. If Russians are going to be managed by someone, Putin will do the managing, thank you. And if anyone threatens his lordship by attempting to form an alliance with a bordering country, he will do whatever he wants to buffer his kingdom.
Thus, there are no good guys in the Russia-Ukraine ordeal. Not at the macro level, anyway. Life under Davos would be no more pleasant than life under Russia. In fact, Davosworld would be far worse than Putinland. One can escape Putinland, but Davosworld is universal. Davosworld is what Reagan had in mind when he said:
“If we lose freedom here, there is no place to escape to. This is the last stand on earth.”
If you’re looking for a good guy to follow, there is only one. He was not elected to any office. He is a true divine-right King. His kingdom has a wall and a gate and strict immigration laws, but everyone on earth is invited. The King will personally prepare you for citizenship if you ask.
The road to this kingdom is difficult, and the gate is narrow. But there’s room for everybody who chooses to live by the King’s commandments.
In our world—the one which Satan offered to give to Our King if only He would bow down and worship the evil one—there are no good kings or kingdoms. But this world is still within the boundaries of that Kingdom. No, that Kingdom does not allow dual citizenship: you must choose one or the other. (No man can have two masters, and all that.) But once you choose His Kingdom, the problems of this world seem to melt away.
Take a day off from the news (about which you can do exactly nothing) and, instead, read about the citizenship requirement for the Kingdom that has no end. I suggest starting with Matthew 4:1-11, then Matthew 5, 6, and 7.