World Economic Forum admits that depopulation is their goal
Yuval Noah Harari admitted on a podcast recently that it is the contention of the 'elites' in the World Economic Forum that most of us are useless eaters hoping for crumbs.
“We just don’t need the vast majority of the population.” — WEF Advisor/Historian Yuval Noah Harari
It’s important to know what your self-proclaimed ‘betters’ have planned for you. It is the burden of those not content to relegate themselves to being a mere ‘low-information voter’ to maintain eternal vigilance and to call out tyrannical practices being quietly ushered in under our noses.
Yuval Noah Harari, a key advisor of Klaus Schwab of the World Economic Forum, said the quiet part out loud recently during an interview with Chris Anderson, head of the TED media group. Harari stated in flowery terms that the elites just don’t need the vast majority of humans to exist.
An unrepentant ‘transhumanist’, Harari seems to believe that a large portion of us would better serve mankind by realizing the futility of our existence and getting out of the way. What a way to win people over.
An important thing to realize when listening to someone like Harari speak is that you need to be aware of what is meant when certain words are used. For example, when someone like Harari or Klaus Schwab speaks about the future, they’re not talking about us as a species, or our children, or even ‘progress’ in the broader sense, they’re talking about themselves, believing themselves to be mankind’s only salvation, our only chance at a future. They believe that without their divine guidance, humanity is lost. He really gives away the case on this smug way of thinking when he speaks from the perspective of the common person.
The following quote is a long one, but I think truncating it would subtract from its impact. For the full podcast from which this quote was taken, it’s here.
”A lot of people sense that they are being left behind and left out of the story, even if their material conditions are still relatively good.” Harari said,” In the 20th century, what was common to all the stories — the liberal, the fascist, the communist — is that the big heroes of the story were the common people, not necessarily all people, but if you lived in the Soviet Union in the 1930s, life was very grim, but when you looked at the propaganda posters on the walls that depicted the glorious future, you were there. You looked at the posters which showed steel workers and farmers in heroic poses, and it was obvious that this is the future.”
The next part, as Harari continues, is the damning indictment of the thought process these people have.” Now, when people look at the posters on the walls, or listen to TED talks, they hear a lot of these these big ideas and big words about machine learning and genetic engineering and blockchain and globalization, and they are not there. They are no longer part of the story of the future, and I think that — again, this is a hypothesis — if I try to understand and to connect to the deep resentment of people, in many places around the world, part of what might be going there is people realize — and they’re correct in thinking that — that, ‘The future doesn’t need me. You have all these smart people in California and in New York and in Beijing, and they are planning this amazing future with artificial intelligence and bio-engineering and in global connectivity and whatnot, and they don’t need me. Maybe if they are nice, they will throw some crumbs my way like universal basic income,’ but it’s much worse psychologically to feel that you are useless than to feel that you are exploited."
Harari’s language is very telling, if you know how to listen to it. His disdain for the average person is so thinly veiled he sounds like he must be struggling not to spit on the floor while he talks about us, and his rhetoric lives up to the reputation of the World Economic Forum ilk wanting to be Bond villains. The line that sticks out the most to me is the one I put at the top of the article.
”We just don’t need the vast majority of the population.”
To put that quote in additional context, I should specify that to which he is referring. Harari makes a good point in that, in the early-to-mid 20th century, he states that if you’re a leader like Roosevelt, Hitler, or Stalin, you had to use the building blocks you had on hand to construct your vision for the future, and that” your building materials are those millions of people who are working hard in the factories, in the farms, the soldiers in the [army], you need them. You don't have any kind of future without them.” Naturally, without automation, you need the people to do the heavy lifting, you don’t have a choice in the matter. He of course clarifies his vision in a manner only a man who believes himself better than the average person could.
What he proposes is essentially automation run amok, because unless they screw up horribly and create Skynet like The Terminator movies, robots are incapable of rebellion, unlike the masses used by dictators of yesteryear. He states,” fast-forward to the 21st century where we just don't need the vast majority of the population.”
The interview then asks him to qualify his statement by simply asking,” Because?”
”Because the future is about developing more and more sophisticated technology, [such as] artificial intelligence, bioengineering. Most people don't contribute anything to that, except perhaps for their data. And whatever people are still doing which is useful, these technologies increasingly will make redundant. And will make it possible to replace the people.” He fails, of course, to state any meaningful solution which will give the billions of people left out in the cold purpose. Guys like him don’t concern themselves with such details, so long as he can foment loyalty to a paycheck in enough minions to protect him from the inevitable revolt of the unwanted. Maybe he’ll build himself an army of terminators to protect him, instead.
When you digest his words in the way he really means them, you will find that he preaches collectivism for the masses and individualist exaltation of himself and his peers in his cabal of wannabe dictators, who amusingly refer to themselves as the ‘stakeholders of society’. ‘We’ is a simple word, but it is rife with complexity here. ‘We’ is often used in a collectivist sense, meant to include everyone, but when Harari says it, he doesn’t mean it to include us, meaning the common people, he means it in a way that excludes all but those at the top who have similar power and influence to that which he currently enjoys.
In the eyes of the WEF, the common person is reduced to the level of an insect, which is ironic because these are also the same psychopaths who want you to switch to eating bugs instead of what you would normally eat.
For the uninitiated, I think it’s important to provide a little context, such as what the World Economic Forum is, and what their goals are. The World Economic Forum ( WEF) is an organization of which we all should be intimately cognizant, because eternal vigilance is your friend if you want to stave off the ambitions of oligarchs who use incrementalism as a weapon.
The official descriptor of the WEF is as follows: “The World Economic Forum is an independent international organization committed to improving the state of the world by engaging business, political, academic and other leaders of society to shape global, regional and industry agendas.” And now, a translation: The World Economic Forum is a group of well-connected elites with a common goal of world domination through subversion of the masses via economic, social, and governmental tyranny.
To get back to Harari’s points about us ‘worthless folk’, I feel it’s important to consider the words of others affiliated with the WEF to really get the consensus of the group. Where Harari fails to call for a massive reduction in the worthless folk, famed Primatologist Jane Goodall indirectly succeeds in clarifying the unspoken point by harkening back to ‘the good ol’ days’ as old people often do. Chalk her up as yet another geriatric control freak who needs to step aside and let the people who know how to program a microwave clock do the thinking.
Speaking at a panel discussion called “Securing a Sustainable Future for the Amazon,” Jane Goodall had some choice words about the problems the current human population is causing for the planet. She espouses her opinion that there are simply too many people to rein in the problems we face. Goodall explains,” We cannot hide away from human population growth, because, you know, it underlies so many of the other problems. All these things we talk about wouldn’t be a problem if there was the size of population that there was 500 years ago.” In other words: The population is too damn high.
Beware the snake oil salesman who claims he has the cure for what ails you, he just might be trying to put you out of his misery.
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